So in Lichess just now I got paired with a 1763?
The question mark indicates he is a new player. Or an old one who made a new nick, but I thought: "Probably a new player, probably not familiar with the Blackburne - Shilling trap, so let's give it a try."
Thus thought, thus played. He played an Italian against me, I threw my horse forward to d4, thereby depriving my e5 pawn from it's protection.
That was enough to make the enemy gobble up the poisoned d5 pawn, and he continued to choke on it.
After the enemy had taken my e5 pawn, my queen moved to g5. The enemy now thought he could with impunity fork my queen and castle.
Oh what a terrible mistake!
After the fork my queen smacked in on g2, attacking the enemy castle.
The enemy could take my castle on h8, but after me taking his h1 castle, he would lose his queen, so that would have been a fatal mistake. So his horse jumped to d6, checking my king. That nuisance was eradicated by my bishop from f8 taking the hostile d6 horse. That made me be a horse up in the game.
But that was just the beginning.
His queen went to h5, checking my king. I thought it to be ill advisable to play g6, so I moved my majesty to d8. He then saved his castle by playing it to f1, right next to the king.
And then I really got going.
My queen went to e4, check. His bishop intervened, it went to e2, and blocked the check.
Then my trusty horse jumped to c2, and forked both king and castle.
In contradistinction to the feeble horse fork which the enemy made on move 5 and which came to nothing, my horse fork was a killer, and wreaked havoc in the white position. After the enemy king moved to d1, my horsed jumped upon his castle, and removed it from the board. http://tinyurl.com/dev-hors-4k
After his castle was taken, he moved his last horse to c3, attacking my queen.
I immediately punished this audacious behavior by planting my queen on c2, right by his king, checking him, but being protected by my horse on a1.
The enemy king then moved back to e1, and my queen removed his c1 bishop, giving check again.
At this point the enemy was 12 points behind in material.
He interjected his left over bishop on d1 to stop the check, but finally it dawned upon him that further resistance was futile, and he surrendered unconditionally.
The Blackburne - Shilling trap has hit again!
Those are the chess games I like. 😀