Evgeny Bareev

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Evgeny Bareev
Jewgeni-Barejew.jpg
Full name Евгений Ильгизович Бареев
Country  Soviet Union
 Russia
Born (1966-11-21) 21 November 1966 (age 48)
Yemanzhelinsk, Chelyabinsk Oblast, USSR
Title Grandmaster
FIDE rating 2663 (February 2015)
(No. 83 on the March 2011 FIDE ratings list)
Peak rating 2739 (October 2003)

Evgeny Bareev (born in Yemanzhelinsk, USSR on 21 November 1966) is a Russian (formerly Soviet) chess Grandmaster and chess coach. In October 2003, he was in fourth place in the world rankings, with an Elo rating of 2739.[1]

Chess career[edit]

Bareev was World Under-16 Champion in 1982. Bareev was a member of the Russian national team in the two Chess Olympiads of 1994 and 1996.[2] The biggest success in his career was winning the Corus super-tournament in Wijk aan Zee 2002. In this event he scored 9/13 ahead of elite players like Alexander Grischuk, Michael Adams, Alexander Morozevich, and Peter Leko. In a man vs. machine contest in January 2003, Bareev took on the chess program HIARCS in a four game-match: all four games were drawn. In the Enghien-les-Bains tournament held in France in 2003, Bareev finished in first place.

He was a second to Vladimir Kramnik in the Classical World Chess Championship 2000 against Garry Kasparov.

His most notable participation in the World Chess Championship events was the Candidates Tournament for the Classical World Chess Championship 2004 in Dortmund 2002. Bareev reached the semi-finals, but lost his match against Veselin Topalov.

At the 2005 Chess World Cup, Bareev qualified for the Candidates Tournament for the FIDE World Chess Championship 2007, played in May–June 2007. He won his first round match against Judit Polgár (+2-1=3), but was eliminated when he lost his second round match against Peter Leko (+0-2=3).

In 2010 he tied for first with Konstantin Chernyshov, Lê Quang Liêm and Ernesto Inarkiev in the Moscow Open.[3]

From 2010 to 2011, Bareev was the head coach of the Russian men's chess team.[4]

In 1992 graduated from the Moscow Institute of Physical Culture. Mr. Bareev became the U16 World Champion in 1982. Mr. Bareev was a member of the Russian national team for many years. He is four times Winner of Chess Olympiads: with the USSR team (1990) and with the Russian team (1994, 1996, and 1998), two times Winner of the World Team Championship (1997 and 2005) and two times Winner of the European Team Championship (1992 and 2003). Mr. Bareev is four times Winner of Euro Cup with three different clubs: “Lion” of France (1994), with “Ladia” of Russia (1997) and with “Bosna” of Bosnia and Hercegovina (1999 and 2000). Finalist of the World Cup 2000 (lost to V. Anand). Finalist of the Rapid World Cup 2001 (lost to G. Kasparov).

With Ilya Levitov, Mr. Bareev he wrote «From London to Elista».

In 2006, Mr. Bareev organized a grandmaster chess school for top Russian junior players and headed it until 2010. In 2009-10 Mr. Bareev worked with Lê Quang Liêm, who became World Blitz Champion in 2013. Between 2010 and 2011, Mr. Bareev was the head coach of Russia’s Men’s Team. During that time they won silver medals at the 2010 Chess Olympiad. Between 2010 and 2014, Mr. Bareev was the head coach of Russia’s Junior’s, Men’s and Women’s national teams.


Best results:

1982 Guayaquil (U16 World Ch.) – 1st place 1985 Kharkov (USSR Ch., 1st league) – 1st place 1986 Kiev (USSR Ch.) – 2nd – 7th place 1986 Gausdal (U20 World Ch.) – 3rd – 5th place 1987 Vrnjacka Banja – 1st – 2nd place 1988 Budapest – 1st place 1989 Trnava – 1st place 1989 Moscow (Ch.) – 1st place 1990 Rome – 2nd – 6th place 1990 Dortmund – 1st place 1990 Leningrad (USSR Ch.) – 1st – 4th place 1990/91 Hastings – 1st place 1991 Biel – 2nd place 1991 Bled/Rogaska Slatina – 2nd place 1991/92 Hastings – 1st place 1992 Dortmund – 3rd place 1992/93 Hastings – 1st – 2nd place 1994 Pardubice – 1st place 1994 Tilburg – 2nd place 1995 Wijk-aan-Zee – 2nd place 1995 Leon – 1st – 2nd place 1995 Elista (Russian Ch.) – 1st -5th place 1996 Belgrade – 1st place 1996 Vienna-open – 1st – 8th place 1997 Elista (Russian Ch.) – 2nd place 1999 Sarajevo – 2nd – 3rd place 2000 Montecatini Terme – 2nd place 2000 Shenyang, FIDE World Cup – 2nd place 2001 Cannes, World Cup (rapid) – 2nd place 2002 Dortmund (Candidates) – ½ finals 2002 Moscow, Russia – The World (Rapid) – 1st-2nd result for Team Russia 2002 Wijk aan Zee – 1st place 2002 Warsaw (rapid) – 1st place 2003 Wijk-aan-Zee – 3rd place 2003 Enghien-les-Bains – 1st place 2003 Моnaco (rapid) – 1st place 2004 Monaco (rapid) – 2nd place 2005 Kazan, (Russian Ch., Major League) – 1st – 2nd place 2006 Poikovsky – 2nd – 5th place 2006 Havana – 2nd place 2008 Leon (rapid) – 1st place 2009 Sankt-Petersburg (Russian Cup) – 1st place 2010 Moscow-open – 1st – 4th place


References[edit]

  1. ^ "Bareev up and Leko down in FIDE October ratings". ChessBase. Retrieved 20 January 2015. 
  2. ^ "Men's Chess Olympiads: Evgeny Bareev". Olimpbase. Retrieved 20 January 2015. 
  3. ^ "Chernyshov wins Moscow Open 2010". ChessBase. 2010-02-08. Retrieved 2 May 2010. 
  4. ^ "Alexander Riazantsev appointed Russia’s head coach". Chessdom. 2011-09-20. Retrieved 21 September 2011. 

External links[edit]