This is a complete solution for Dutch fans to the growing number of tricky systems which unashamedly dodge the main lines. With this video, Black can now be ready with antidotes to the better White options and refutations of the more dubious attempts.
FOXY OPENINGS - VOLUME 9 - Beating the Anti-Dutch Systems
Grandmaster Simon Williams, the world's leading exponent of The Classical Dutch, introduces his debut DVD where the viewer explores the spectrum of exciting opportunities that Black will encounter when playing this opening. With a running time of over 6 hours, this innovative chess tutorial DVD is serious value for money.
A first rate choice for those who want an uncompromising defense against both 1.d4 and the flank openings. IM Andrew Martin recommends the Leningrad with ...f5 and ...g6 which is aggressive and theoretically approved.
FOXY OPENINGS - VOLUME 32 - Leningrad Dutch
New modern treatment of the Stonewall Dutch, Kramnik-style! Also featuring the antidote to all the Anti-Dutch lines such as the Staunton Gambit and 2.Bg5.
FOXY OPENINGS - VOLUME 48 - Stonewall Dutch
The Modern Stonewall Dutch is an ideal opening for club players, offering Black the twin values of solidity and dynamism. The Stonewall has been tested extensively at Grandmaster level and has passed every test with flying colors. Black's set-up is sturdy and solid, but most certainly not passive.
FOXY OPENINGS - VOLUME 93 - The Modern Stonewall Dutch
The Stonewall Defense is an extremely effective chess opening for black against 1. d4 – representing a solid system that is very difficult for white to crack. The Stonewall Defense involves black placing pawns on the light squares d5, e6, and f5 to establish an iron grip on the center, specifically restricting a potential breakthrough by white involving an e4 push.
Stomping White with the Stonewall Defense - EMPIRE CHESS
Hosted by GMs Kraai, Perelshteyn, and others
The Dutch Defense was employed regularly in the past by Alekhine, Larsen, Morphy and Najdorf. The high-water mark for the Defense occurred in 1951, when both Mikhail Botvinnik, the world champion, and his challenger, David Bronstein, played it in their World Championship match. Not found as often in modern games, but regularly used successfully by GM Hikura Nakamura.
Studies in the Dutch Defense - Chess Lecture - Volume 106