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How to Play Chess with Your Cat

Checkmate.

This video explains it all.

Game of Go (Part 3b)

How to Play Go – Concepts.

By this time you have read my three previous post about the Game of Go:

You may have even played a few games of go and are ready to learn more. Once you have begun to p;lay Go you will find it very addictive and wonder why you have not played the game before and understand why its popularity has lasted 5,000 years.

In this last video tutorial in this series you will learn some very helpful concepts.

Video Tutorial for the Game of Go – Part 3b, Concepts (WeiQi, Baduk)

Game of Go (Part 3a)

How to Play Go (Terminology)

Now that you have read my two previous posts –Game of Go Part 1 (Overview) and Part 2 ( Rules) and have tried playing your first games of Go you are ready to learn some more sophisticated moves. This next video covers terminology:

Video Tutorial for the Game of Go – Part 3a, Terminology (WeiQi, Baduk)

Game of Go (Part 2)

How to Play Go (Rules)

Now that you have read my previous post – The Overview of Playing the Game of Go you are ready to learn some rules and begin to play your first game of go. Watch the following Video Tutorial for the Game of Go – Part 2, Playing (WEiQi, Baduk) to see how it’s done:

Video Tutorial for the Game of Go – Part 2, Playing (WeiQi, Baduk)

Game of Go (Part 1)

How to play Go (Overview)

The game of Go, originating in China over 2,500 years ago, is believed to be the oldest board game in the world. Over time it has spread to the rest of Asia and on to the New World. It is played with pieces called stones on a board with a grid of 19 x 19 lines. Winner is the player who positions his stones so that they command a larger portion of the board than does his opponent’s stones.

Following is a fine video displaying an overview of the game of Go:

Video Tutorial for the Game of Go – Part I, Overview (WeiQi, Baduk)

American Revolution Chessmen.

Just in time for the 4th.

Arrived specially for the holiday weekend! Hand painted poly resin chessmen with 3.75 inch kings are ready to do battle for the American colonies. American colonists are opposing the British redcoats. Perhaps at Bunker Hill?

American Revolution Chessmen.

Play a game of chess to recall how America won the War of Independence. Pawns are canons decorated with the appropriate flags. British pieces are decked out in their best red and white finery Colonists are dressed in more modest tan and blue. Kings on both sides are represented by generals. the British queen is dressed royally while the American queen is wearing a typical colonial lady’s dress and cap.

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