With move 28 White seeks to liberate his Knight. Now the e pawn charges and we see
why Black placed his rook behind it back on move 22. White shows some nice counting
and is able to hold his position with the thirtieth move. Black cannot directly obey the
great Capablanca's dictum: once the attack starts, never stop. The Black Bishop must be
repositioned. This lull gives White some counter-chances. After his 32nd move White
threatens Q x P+ followed by Q x P checkmate. Black could respond Rf1 or pawn f6.
Instead, he uncorks Bf2, cutting the White Queen off from the attack.