Lessons in the Fundamentals of Go




      Lessons in the Fundamentals of Go
Many Go books promise to explains the fundamentals here is one that really keeps its promise Kageyama s subjects are connectivity, good and bad shape, the way stones should move , the difference between territory and spheres of influence, how to use thickness and walls, how to train yourself to read, where to start looking in a life and death problem matters so fundamental that other writers miss them completely He also points out the right way to study how to study joseki, for example What changed me from an amateur into a professional was getting a really firm grip on the fundamentals, writes Kageyama The essence of seven years of amateur and twenty two years of professional playing experience are distilled into these pages, and they are filled with advice that everyone will find practical. Download Lessons in the Fundamentals of Go By Toshiro Kageyama – heartforum.co.uk

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Lessons in the Fundamentals of Go book, this is one of the most wanted Toshiro Kageyama author readers around the world.

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      Lessons in the Fundamentals of Go
 ePUB By Toshiro Kageyama ☆ liberia – heartforum.co.uk
  • Paperback
  • 272 pages
  • Lessons in the Fundamentals of Go
  • Toshiro Kageyama
  • English
  • 23 March 2019
  • 4906574289

10 thoughts on “ Lessons in the Fundamentals of Go

  1. David says:

    Dia 2 Black blocks at 1, of course There is no need for him to wonder what White may do afterward Given a chance like this, only a feeble minded player would be uncertain where to play not this point, not here either, perhaps I should leave the position as it is Black s hand should be trembling with eagerness to play 1 He ...

  2. it me says:

    Likely the only book on improving at Go which can also be enjoyably read by someone who doesn t care about the game This is far from just a collection of diagrams and technical explanations Using his Japan of the 1970s for analogies, Kageyama shows you the importance of fundamentals in all areas of the game He admonished you for being such a scrub and tries his best to open your amateurish mind to the beauty of professional class moves It s an often very funny book that deserves its fame in Likely the only book on improving at Go which can also be enjoyably read by someone who doesn t care about the game This is far from just a collectio...

  3. Isaac Rains says:

    I learned a lot about how to play Go from this book, even though many of the lessons went over my head, but I can t imagine aentertaining instructional book for the game of Go than this one Kageyama must have been a real character, as this boo...

  4. Charles Frayne says:

    Many of the finer points of this book went over my head I can t quite see when a two space extension and a three space extension are totally different moves But Kageyama puts it best when he says Experts can finesse their way out, bunglers can bungle their way out, but everybody should break through white s enclosure somehow...

  5. Chloe Moon says:

    This and Ishigure s In the Beginning were my first Go books I read this as a 15 20k It was far beyond my ability to understand, but I did learn from it It s a very entertaining read Kageyama has a great attitu...

  6. Jamus Sumner says:

    Of all the books on Go I ve ever come across, I ve learnedfrom Kageyama than I have from any other source I ve read this book three or four times now and each time I gain new understanding Absolutely invaluable source for anyone looking to get stronger.

  7. Zachary Littrell says:

    Kageyama was a crusty old man, but with a dry as toast sense of humor He s just about everything you expect and want from a Go teacher he rambles about baseball, squeezes in references to long dead samurai, and playfully badgers his pupils for being dumb enough to make bad moves.This is the perfect must read book on Go, except for one thing it sure ain t for beginners Kageyama himself explains his mildly wonky definition of who is a beginner He assumes you re already familiar with joseki, Kageyama was a crusty old man, but with a dry as toast sense of humor He s just about everything you expect and want from a Go teacher he rambles about baseball, squeezes in references to long dead samurai, and playfully badgers his pupils for being dumb enough to make bad moves.This is the perfect must read book on Go, except for one thing it sure ain t for beginners Kageyama himself explains his mildly wonky definition of who is a beginner He assumes you re already familiar with joseki, tesuji, sente, gote, and about a dozen other Japanese terms an absolute beginner would not recognize from konnichiwa What this book is for are people who have already put i...

  8. Valentyn Danylchuk says:

    Perhaps I did not pick up all the insights at my level The main value for me is the inspiring, persuasive way the author drives the simple principles, like reading ahead with due diligence, or staying true to proper moves He explains that the main difference between a pro and an amateur is the mind discipline Pro player acts on 100% confidence, resulting from studying and analysis, without any rushed moves or wishful thinking Adopting this mindset, even with small knowledge to start, is the Perhaps I did not pick up all the insights at my level The main value for me is the inspiring, persuasive w...

  9. Howard says:

    Fantastic Written in a very personal style that is easy to identify with rather that scholarly or formal It even had me laughing out loud a couple of times.It takes the view that fundamentals are worth going over again and again, sort of like spring training in baseball No matter how long a player has been a pro, they always start with fundamentals All other skills proceed from them.I know that I ...

  10. Adrien Lemaire says:

    Excellent book that I had bought many years ago and never took the time to read, because I preferred playing than studying the game.Made me want to play Go again, but unfortunately I won t find the time for that hobby Still, the exercises inside the book were an ...

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