Upgrade to Chess.com Premium!

How does thy save thyself?


  • 17 months ago · Quote · #21

    ClavierCavalier

    Interesting.  Is that assumed from reading the Bible?  The traditional KJB is in Elizabethan English, but it wasn't written until after King James was crowned, which wasn't until after Elizabeth I died.  I'm not sure why they call it Elizabethan English, but it's probably due to the large rise in drama in here time, especially Shakespeare.  It might also have to do with the changes in English during the Renaissance and things like Shakespeare's works were during the reign of Elizabeth.

  • 17 months ago · Quote · #22

    Atomic_Rift

    [COMMENT DELETED]
  • 17 months ago · Quote · #23

    blackrabbitto

    Here in Yorkshire they'd say something like :-

     

    'Ow doost tha save thee sen?

    Wink
  • 17 months ago · Quote · #24

    ClavierCavalier

    In this part of rural US, they'd say:  "You'd $&%ed, ain't ya?" :-p

  • 17 months ago · Quote · #25

    Atomic_Rift

    ?

  • 17 months ago · Quote · #26

    InfiniteFlash

    blackrabbitto wrote:

    Here in Yorkshire they'd say something like :-

     

    'Ow doost tha save thee sen?

     

    Seems legitimate.

  • 17 months ago · Quote · #27

    DrSpudnik

    Randomemory wrote:

    Umm at no point during the puzzle can black move his bishop from h2 to b6, move 23...you confuse me.

     

    If the bf4 or bg3 on move 23, then the ironic 24.Bh5+ blocking the discover check with your own discover check looks to be poisonous.

    22...Bb3+ leads to mate. Doesn't it? Undecided


Back to Top

Post your reply: