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    Saturday
    Sep142013

    Women's World Championship, Game 3: Hou Yifan Crushes Ushenina With Black, Leads 2.5-.5

    The rout is on. Anna Ushenina was lost with White after just 18 moves and resigned after 24 moves with just about all of her pieces en prise. Ushenina may have a good tactical eye, but she was outcalculated and outclassed by Hou Yifan in the complications today. Hou leads their best-of-ten world championship match 2.5-.5, and is looking like a big favorite to regain her title.

    I'm hoping for a massacre, in part because I'm rooting for Hou, in part because I'm rooting against Ushenina (due to her unfortunate habit of staring at her opponents*) but also in the hope that FIDE will eliminate forever these big knockout events as a way to determine the world champion. As a way of determining some candidates in a two-year cycle it's not bad, as it gives more players a chance to compete without knocking out the really elite players who have proved day in and day out that they are at the top. Put in "philosophical" form, lesser candidates merit lesser, more random opportunities while stronger candidates merit some insulation from chance. To the extent that this is a blowout, that will lessen the value of Ushenina's knockout title and the credibility of that format.

    That said, Ushenina's achievement in winning that event was a great one, and it isn't her fault that FIDE chose that format. It's just a bad format, and it would have been a poor format even if Hou had managed to win there. (Incidentally, Hou was in a truly bizarre position. She was the defending world champion, and had won the Grand Prix cycle, which meant that she had already qualified for the current title match no matter what. Had she won the knockout too the absurd situation would have arisen that she as champion would have again won the title and the qualifier, but would still have to defend against someone she had bested in the qualifier. What a painfully stupid way of doing things!)

    * I acknowledge that psychology plays a role in chess, and wouldn't try to legislate against it even if I could. But doing things to distract one's opponent - other than making good moves, of course - crosses a line into bad sportsmanship, and staring serves no other function than to distract.

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    Reader Comments (5)

    I was unaware of Anna Ushenina's "habit of staring at her opponents".
    How glaring is it? Have her opponents complained of being distracted?
    Has she ever been warned to stop whatever she's been doing?

    [DM: I only watched her during the k.o. event last year, and it seemed pretty regular to me. I'm not aware of anyone complaining, but that isn't so surprising. For one thing, it's pretty hard to quantify how long one can look at their opponent, and how often. For another, complaining about it is a sort of psychological defeat, an admission to one's opponent that they have succeeded in getting under one's skin. It's just one more of life's little injustices that we must learn to live with.]

    September 14, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterYak

    I am disappointed in you, Dennis. Hoping for a rout against Anna! Is there a rule against "staring" at an opponent? Who interprets that rule? For myself, I like to watch people. People are interesting! Where do you suggest I cast my eyes? At the female chest? The one that wears a deep cut garment? To distract me, perhaps? Many, many questions here that would need answers in this scenario.

    BTW, I do expect Hou to win but I would not hope and root for a rout of any player!

    Phil

    [DM: Where should you look? I don't see anything wrong with the obvious answer, which is to look at the board. Isn't that where you would direct your attention for the overwhelming majority of the time you're sitting at the board anyway? Note that I didn't say a player should never look at one's opponent, but regular staring seems to me taking it too far. The rules of chess (see section 12.6) forbid a player from engaging in behavior to distract or annoy his (or in this case, her) opponent, and as many people strongly dislike being stared at this would seem to fit the bill.

    The remark about staring at her chest instead is a complete non-sequitur, while I acknowledged the difficulty in enforcing such rules in my comments within Yak's reply.

    Btw, while it wasn't very clear in my post, the main reason I'm rooting for a rout (as opposed to just a Hou Yifan victory) is from a wish to see the knockout championships discontinued. Ushenina's staring is a reason why I'm rooting against her (the only reason, really; I very strongly dislike poor sportsmanship), but not really a reason to root for a rout.]

    September 14, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterPhil

    Agreed -- there's no reason why the normal rules of civility shouldn't apply at the chess board. You wouldn't stare at people in other situations where it'd make them uncomfortable, so it seems obnoxious to do it in other situations.

    Of course, it being a competitive situation, you're in no obligation to go out of your way to make life _comfortable_ for your opponent (and as Dennis said, you're certainly entitled to exert psychological pressure with your actual moves), but the basic rules of civility still apply, IMO.

    September 14, 2013 | Unregistered Commenterfalasha

    Dennis,

    You were both diplomatic and polite in describing Ushenina's way of looking at her opponents as a "stare". The current women's world champion appears to give her opponents the "death glare" both before and during games.

    In your first post you wrote two fine reasons for a 5.5 to .5 result.

    Hou Yifan's manners and modesty are befitting a champion of any sport.

    September 14, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterTrill

    Is this another case of female player being held to a different standard?
    Nobody criticized Tal for his "legendary" stare or is it that women should not be intimidating?
    Although there is a point to be made that you should be staring at the board instead of your opponent if you cannot execute B+N mate.

    [DM: Well, I wasn't even alive when Tal was breaking into the world's elite, and he died well before I started blogging. But it would be a mistake to think that his staring drew no attention. Many people accused him of "hypnotizing" his opponents, and it wasn't because he was swinging a watch on a chain in front of them. It wasn't for nothing that Benko wore sunglasses in that famous game from the 1959 Candidates. Nor is Tal the only example. Karpov used to stare sometimes and Korchnoi complained about that, too. And as noted in the previous comment, Ushenina really has her stare perfected. It's not just that she is looking up at her opponents in an expressionless way.]

    September 14, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterPolo Mateo

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