When I think of the best people to meet in the chess world, I think mostly of people I know.
I think it’s important to remember how to find out who really is the best, and how to communicate that to others.
For example, if I meet a chess player who’s just like me, then I can say, “Oh, I really liked this guy, but I have no idea what to do with him.”
I can’t tell him what to play or what to think.
And if I’ve got no idea about him, then he’s probably not the best guy to talk to.
It’s important for people to understand that.
But if someone I like is doing something that I don’t understand, or they don’t really know me, that’s not a great sign.
I have to be able to connect to them in a way that I can understand them.
That’s the beauty of having a great mentor.
The best chess player I’ve ever met, in fact, is Peter May, a Russian chess grandmaster.
He’s a big guy.
I remember being in a restaurant with him when I was about 17, and I had to explain myself.
“What is chess?” he said.
“How can you do chess?”
I said, “Well, it’s just a game.
It doesn’t involve logic.
It requires a lot of practice.”
And I said the same thing about chess as I said about basketball or tennis.
But chess is about intuition.
That was the thing that impressed me about Peter.
He could make you understand a lot, and he understood that intuition.
I didn’t understand how I could understand chess.
He explained it to me.
I could play the game and understand how he thought about the game.
I was hooked.
And now, I play chess all the time.
It keeps me on my toes.
But it’s not about winning the game, it can’t be about winning.
What it’s about is knowing yourself, and having that kind of connection to the chess players.
And that’s what makes me a great chess player.
I also had an amazing mentor.
I would never want to be a good chess player without Peter May.
So what can you say about the people who are the best?
In my opinion, there are three, and they’re really special: Bobby Fischer, Garry Kasparov, and Peter May are all very good.
Bobby Fischer was the best.
He was very cerebral.
He had a lot to say.
He understood chess.
I respect that.
He also had a very strong sense of ethics.
When I saw him play, I thought, “Wow, I love this guy.
He just does this thing that I’m not familiar with.
He doesn’t do it in a game that’s all about logic, but it’s an amazing thing that he does.”
And then Garry Kaspeny, of course, is another great chess genius.
Kaspen, who I’ve known for a long time, is one of my best friends.
I don, too, like Garry.
He has such a sense of humour.
And Peter, in my opinion is probably the best at communicating chess.
When he talks about chess, you can see the same things he does in real life, and you can hear the same way he speaks, the way he thinks, and the way that he acts.
When you listen to chess, the sound comes to you in the same place that you hear the sound in real world situations.
You can see how it all fits together, and it’s very real.
And chess has always been about that.
You know, the more you play chess, and understand the rules, the easier it becomes to understand what it means to win.
And Kaspar’s book, Winning Chess, is a very good introduction to the subject.
It explains how to play chess.
It also explains how a good player should play.
It tells you how to know when you have the right moves.
It shows you how good you are at playing chess.
Garry Kasperov is a genius.
I admire him a lot.
And Bobby Fischer is another genius.
He is also a great player.
He understands the game very well.
But I also like Kaspar because he’s a little bit different.
He does things that you don’t normally see in chess.
For instance, in the early years of chess, Kaspar didn’t have a huge following, and there were only about 30,000 players.
But over time, he grew that following.
Kaspar is also very talented.
He plays very well, and when he’s winning, he does it in his own way.
But when he has a big lead, he gets defensive.
And he always wants to win the game as quickly as possible.
You need to learn to win chess.
That means understanding the rules and what’s going on, but also knowing what you need to do to win