King’s Indian

The King’s Indian is a hypermodern opening, where Black deliberately allows White control of the centre with his pawns, with the view to subsequently challenge it with the moves …e5 or …c5. Until the mid-1930s, it was generally regarded as highly suspect, but the analysis and play of three strong Ukrainian players in particular—Alexander Konstantinopolsky, Isaac Boleslavsky, and David Bronstein—helped to make the defence much more respected and popular. (Source: Wikipedia)

The King’s Indian Defence follows these opening moves: 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 g6

Below are some chesspoems translated from The King’s Indian Defence.

 Mark Taimanov vs Miguel Najdorf (Zurich (1953))

the texture screens core (core)
and wink and foreground and 
globally container criss-crosses each ocean 

Which curious core blesses any system?
a hunched negative and intuitive ray 

pebbled blessing and blessing, pore 
fretfully inquires and butts funeral 

reproduced king inside each fire 
reproduces radar
Viktor Korchnoi vs Robert James Fischer (1970)

any texture and cored noise 
memorized wink opposes within toe 

some strand, globally container or 
ownership, simplification around itself or 
accelerated confession criss-crosses piece 

license among simplification, a curiosity 
obediently steadies
Vassily Ivanchuk vs Teimour Radjabov (Corus (2009))

diagonal texture each cored plaster 
memorably or aggressively toes strand 

diagonal moth or the negative 
toward instant or curiosity or 
the whisper vivaciously drags instant 

dark departure, this permanence 
diagonally works mime and thought 

wood dives and crawls 
and jointly raids
Wang Yue vs Ivan Cheparinov (2007)

some texture whimsically cores (cores) memory 

this strand squarely forgets automaton 
or blessing but desired huddle 

blazing thicket callously and legally 
mines vertical fork underneath exit 

monochromatic huddle or labyrinthine variation 
toward tooth beyond permanence, core 
strategizes typed mimic among drift 

horizontal odor weeps or 
memorizes or eulogize and 
clumsily fits tooth outside cog
Viktor Korchnoi vs Garry Kasparov (Amsterdam (1991))

this texture, screened core (core) or 
hooded opposition inside stranded globe 

contained confession some textured ocean 
irons slightly or remorselessly, itself 
bizarrely blesses suburb inside fortress 

a ray and polar funeral
Miguel Najdorf vs Svetozar Gligoric (Mar del Plata (1953))

any texture, screen past cord 
memorizes or opposes foreground 

the globe, this contained texture 
confessionally estimates cored curiosity or 
scattered itself blesses riddle 

negative dark or fluidity 
licensed clocks rocky palm, toe 
toes waterfall inside collar 

timed bridge and sublime 
nutritiously keys machine and screen 

ill-formed oblivion, raided