John Barry was massively underrated.Simon Rogers wrote: ↑Thu Mar 04, 2021 8:58 pmOne of the less well known which I liked was "Capsule in Space " by the John Barry Orchestra from the film "You Only Live Twice ".
I bought a double CD a number of years ago titled:
"Best of Bond ... James Bond. 50 years - 50 tracks"
Which was excellent.
Search found 1929 matches
It would be great if the ECF kept a page of links to chess histories - for club or county. Perhaps we can start here with a list of histories. This may inspire others to write a history of their area. I am aware that Roy Maddock compiled a 117-page history of Harrow Chess Club for its centenary in ...
If you have a Netflix account and watch the American show Jeopardy, then go to Episode 7599. One of the categories is 'Let's Play Chess'. I won't say if they are easy or difficult.
Agreed. I don't wish to sound old but the youngest generation of all don't seem to have any grounding in theory and play purely for fun. Perhaps I did in my teens too. Hard to see chess these days as being something not theory-laden. Yet most people on-line have no real positional play to their game.
If you had to put James Bond films in order from best to worst, how would you place them? Do you have a favourite Bond film? I just saw Goldfinger and thought it was absolutely awful. A View to a kill is probably my favourite.
But is it correct to say he blundered during a blitz game. I mean according to the position it is, I mean objectively speaking but then everyone does during blitz, and no one really expects not to. We can, I think, say we blunder but I don't think it means anything given that context. Saying 'oh he ...
I've noticed on chess.com that blitz games are annotated as are bullet games, when you look through them afterwards that is. Shouldn't some sort of sliding scale be introduced for faster time limits? I was accused of committing a blunder by missing mate in 2 and choosing mate in 4 instead but given ...