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@CR. Is that poem yours? Or if not who wrote it?
Silentium Amoris ,Oscar Wilde.
2. Rxb6+ ?
Black rook gets in the way. Black loses the exchange, lives to fight another day
Wilt thou love me, sweet, when my hair is greyAnd my cheeks shall have lost their hue?When the charms of youth shall have passed away,Will your love as of old prove true?
For the looks may change, and the heart may range,And the love be no longer fond;Wilt thou love with truth in the years of youthAnd away to the years beyond?
Oh, I love you, sweet, for your locks of brownAnd the blush on your cheek that lies --But I love you most for the kindly heartThat I see in your sweet blue eyes.
For the eyes are signs of the soul within,Of the heart that is leal and true,And mine own sweetheart, I shall love you still,Just as long as your eyes are blue.
For the locks may bleach, and the cheeks of peachMay be reft of their golden hue;But mine own sweetheart, I shall love you still,Just as long as your eyes are blue.
A little sipler way !
Nice one. I like it.
yeah! i beleived in bishops power!
Double Check is the most powerful moves ever in chess
meh. long but obvious, not much thinking required.
Yep. All the puzzles here are so obvious. Look at the first move: a bishop and rook trained on the pawn in front of king. Who the hell is not going to see that and attack it? Most of chess.com's puzzles are like that. May as well call it beginners corner.
I suppose you wanted to do another puzzle? Otherwise you missed the knight on b6...
it can be mate in two also:)