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Mihail Marin on the Leningrad Dutch

We have a book underway that I feel like announcing: a Grandmaster Repertoire on the Leningrad Dutch by Mihail Marin. When will it be published? No idea. As always, that depends on how smoothly the analysis and writing goes. And how wide awake our editors are.

This book will be a complete repertoire for Black starting after 1.d4 f5. In fact, Mihail will also offer some brief thoughts on other first moves such as 1.Nf3 and 1.c4 from a Dutch player’s perspective.

It’s early days to be mentioning this book, but a few readers have commented on this blog about their desire for a Leningrad Dutch book, so it feels right to say: “We agree, and we are working on it.”

Categories: GM Repertoire, Publishing Schedule Tags:
  1. Dobby
    January 22nd, 2019 at 18:25 | #1

    Wow, that‘s absolutely great! I‘m pleased to hold a high-quality-book on this topic in my hand… It fits great, because I’m just analyzing this exciting system from the perspective of a correspondence chess player (looking for the absolute truth) and notice that the existing literature is at least, …hmmmm, superficial… Have fun and good luck ! 🙂

  2. Pi-Jo
    January 22nd, 2019 at 18:37 | #2

    Great news!
    I am just studying the Leningrad now with Pruijssers & Williams excellent work.

    Will Marin cover 7…Qe8 or 7…c6?

  3. TD
    January 22nd, 2019 at 19:18 | #3

    This is thé book I’ve been waiting for!

  4. RYV
    January 22nd, 2019 at 19:21 | #4

    Good job.

  5. Franck Steenbekkers
    January 22nd, 2019 at 19:29 | #5

    I think this book will be published at the end of 2019..will there a update once of his excellent c4 trilogy

  6. Dobby
    January 22nd, 2019 at 20:05 | #6

    I‘m sure it‘ll be 7…c6! And Marin can neutralize Avrukhs 2B-recommendations…

  7. Bebbe
    January 22nd, 2019 at 21:11 | #7

    This is just great News! This is a must buy!
    Really looking forward to this one.
    I also think it will be 7.-c6. Finaly the dynamic Leningrad Dutch gets the treatment it deserves.

  8. Thomas
    January 22nd, 2019 at 21:19 | #8

    Thumbs up on this one.

  9. Hard Truther
    January 23rd, 2019 at 01:55 | #9

    A solid addition. Absolutely will be buying.

  10. Till
    January 23rd, 2019 at 02:09 | #10

    Pi-Jo :
    Great news!
    I am just studying the Leningrad now with Pruijssers & Williams excellent work.
    Will Marin cover 7…Qe8 or 7…c6?

    It will probably resurrect 7…Nc6.

    I’m hoping for Qe8 but guess it will be c6 (even Kindermann moved to c6 after being a long time advocate for Qe8).

  11. Leon Trotsky
    January 23rd, 2019 at 04:54 | #11

    7…Cc6 is the most “loco” out of the three, and 7…c6 the solidest. I highly doubt it would be 7…Cc6, especially for grandmaster repertoire.

  12. Jimmy
    January 23rd, 2019 at 07:10 | #12

    Great news, I am very much looking forward to this one! And Marin is one of my favourite authors on top of that

  13. Blog Reader
    January 23rd, 2019 at 16:43 | #13

    FYI: I think you blog feeds are broken, http://www.qualitychess.co.uk/blog/feed

    The “feed” only ever shows one single blog entry, just the latest one.

    Ditto for the comments feed, only the one single latest comment.

    http://www.qualitychess.co.uk/blog/comments/feed

  14. Paul
    January 23rd, 2019 at 18:19 | #14

    Dear Quality Chess Team, I’m curious about the new Taimanov book… when do we get the chance to have a look into an excerpt?
    Thank you!

  15. Seth
    January 23rd, 2019 at 18:33 | #15

    This is great news!

  16. BirdFox
    January 23rd, 2019 at 23:57 | #16

    Wow, great news !! I just can’t wait !

  17. Ray
    January 24th, 2019 at 08:47 | #17

    Absolutely great, and a perfect companion to the Pirc! I.m.o. 7…Qe8 is quite playable, and since a recent book by Karolyi already recommended 7…c6, I’m hoping for the former. But either way it’s certainly a must buy!

  18. gewgaw
    January 24th, 2019 at 14:45 | #18

    Give alpha zero some minutes and it will refute the dutch. During its learning phase, it never played the dutch consistently, so there must be something wrong with it.

  19. TonyRo
    January 24th, 2019 at 17:33 | #19

    Excellent news!

  20. Ray
    January 24th, 2019 at 17:45 | #20

    @gewgaw
    Luckily most of my opponents don’t play on the level of Alpha Zero.

  21. Pi-Jo
    January 24th, 2019 at 22:05 | #21

    @gewgaw
    So it’s just three opening books?
    The Berlin & The Queen’s Gambit Declined for Black & The English for white? 😉

    Stockfish actually won one of it’s games vs Alpha-Zero with… the Leningrad!

    At the moment I am learning the Leningrad, entering my variations in Mac Chess Explorer as a good boy and checking the eval’s with SF 10 (with contempt 0).
    SF 10 is quite optimistic (+ 0,6 FWIW) about white when it doesn’t look to deep, compared to the superficial eval’s it gives in Nimzo-Indian (around +0,2) lines. I don’t know what to make of it, but I thought it was interesting.

  22. January 25th, 2019 at 10:40 | #22

    The Leningrad Dutch is not an opening to get equality but to overtake initiative quickly. Taking into the account logic of the game we assume White must make some mistakes to make it happen but isn’t chess the game of mistakes after all?
    If you are not 2600 or close to that level (and I am sure most readers are not but they care as if they were) I believe it’s a perfectly fine opening and you shouldn’t think about engine’s evaluation such as +0.5. I’ve been suffering in this opening playing against strong GMs (but maybe I’d suffer in other openings too) but it serves me as a great weapon to score points against other players. Playing for a win as Black is what every ambitious player needs when playing open events.

  23. Frank
    January 25th, 2019 at 11:48 | #23

    Will you be playing Alpha0 in the near future?@gewgaw

  24. January 25th, 2019 at 21:54 | #24

    piongu :
    The Leningrad Dutch is not an opening to get equality but to overtake initiative quickly. Taking into the account logic of the game we assume White must make some mistakes to make it happen but isn’t chess the game of mistakes after all?
    If you are not 2600 or close to that level (and I am sure most readers are not but they care as if they were) I believe it’s a perfectly fine opening and you shouldn’t think about engine’s evaluation such as +0.5. I’ve been suffering in this opening playing against strong GMs (but maybe I’d suffer in other openings too) but it serves me as a great weapon to score points against other players. Playing for a win as Black is what every ambitious player needs when playing open events.

    Ah, so yet another opening not suitable for Correspondence. Sigh.

  25. Leon Trotsky
    January 25th, 2019 at 22:28 | #25

    I am very sure that I have seen 2600+ GMs, even the 2700s play the Leningrad Dutch in the couple past years. And at least more than one.

  26. January 26th, 2019 at 00:35 | #26

    @Alex Relyea In correspondence there is no point in playing tricky openings, uou just need to play for a draw with something solid unless you want to have some fun. Then maybe you can risk and learn something, it depends what you want but it’s not like the Leningrad is loosing. It just doesn’t have the same effect and I am saying this being a big fan of this opening.

    @Leon Trotsky It has been played few times but there is no strong GM who plays it very often. The strongest player who had it as a first opening choice was late GM Vladimir Malaniuk. I learnt from him a lot.

  27. till
    February 10th, 2019 at 04:52 | #27

    Have you considered to include both 7…c6 and 7…Qe8? I would be even happier to see a discussion of 7…Nc6 8.d5 Ne5/Na5 as well. The last books I can remember including all this are the ones by Harding and by Hall & Cartier (both published 19xx).

  28. RYV
    February 10th, 2019 at 20:53 | #28

    I hope he will clearly show the line(s) that are problematic to black.
    make’s the book usefull for both players.

  29. Franck Steenbekkers
    April 26th, 2019 at 05:29 | #29

    is there more news about this book?
    And will there be an update of the publishing schedule?
    It seems that chessbook publishing company s publish less book then in the past.
    With Thinkers Publishing as an excption

  30. Thomas
    April 26th, 2019 at 09:44 | #30

    Franck Steenbekkers :
    It seems that chessbook publishing company s publish less book then in the past.

    Yes. Not much happening anymore.

  31. Mateus
    May 21st, 2019 at 01:18 | #31

    How is Marin’s book about the Dutch lenigrad going?

  32. Michael
    July 2nd, 2019 at 00:02 | #32

    Any up-date on this book?

    Thanks.

  33. PatrickG
    August 24th, 2019 at 16:33 | #33

    Could Quality Chess send a comment on their Internet web site telling us which day/month this book would be available? 2019? 2020? Dont know?

    I’d like to order it ASAP.

    Thks

  34. TD
    October 27th, 2019 at 12:55 | #34

    Is the book expected to be published this year? Or next year? Please, don’t leave us hanging anymore!

  35. Andrew Greet
    October 28th, 2019 at 11:54 | #35

    TD :
    Is the book expected to be published this year? Or next year?

    Yes.

  36. TD
    October 28th, 2019 at 12:27 | #36

    Andrew Greet :

    TD :
    Is the book expected to be published this year? Or next year?

    Yes.

    Do you mean “Yes. No.”? 😉

  37. Seth
    October 29th, 2019 at 06:13 | #37

    Andrew Greet :

    TD :
    Is the book expected to be published this year? Or next year?

    Yes.

    Oh that’s cold.

  38. Andrew Greet
    October 29th, 2019 at 11:07 | #38

    @Seth
    Thank you – it’s moments like those that make the blog worthwhile.

  39. Paul H
    October 29th, 2019 at 12:19 | #39

    @Andrew Greet
    I realise answering questions of the ilk “when will xxxxx” be published is a bit tedious, but if things like this are what makes the blog worthwhile, things must be bad…

  40. Nick Sykes
    October 29th, 2019 at 12:42 | #40

    @Paul H
    Unnecessary

  41. Andrew Greet
    October 29th, 2019 at 13:39 | #41

    @Paul H
    It was a way of saying I enjoy occasional moments of humour, such as answering ‘Yes’ to what was clearly a non-yes/no question rather than churning out the stock answer – and it was good to see at least one other person was on the same wavelength.

  42. Thomas
    October 29th, 2019 at 16:03 | #42

    @Paul H
    Yes, the end is nigh!

  43. Bulkington
    October 29th, 2019 at 16:30 | #43

    @Thomas
    Hi Thomas, I guess you are playing Marin`s Pirc repertoire…I believe you mentioned it somewhere in this blog. How long do you think does it take to pick up the lines and to build up the understanding for someone with 2100 FIDE ? I am a 1…e5 player but flipping through Marin`s book I was wondering about playing 1…d6. Thanks.

  44. Thomas
    October 29th, 2019 at 23:01 | #44

    @Bulkington
    Sorry, you’re wrong, I stopped playing the Pirc long ago. I was thinking about taking it up again with Marin’s book but decided against it.

  45. October 30th, 2019 at 08:23 | #45

    Personally I just add at least 6 months to whatever estimated publication date is given. Not always does it work, but it helps often.

    So for example if it says estimated release December 2019, I would estimate at earliest May 2020.

  46. Riesner
    October 30th, 2019 at 17:27 | #46

    @Bulkington

    You can play Marin’s Pirc, but unfortunately there are a lot of holes in his book. But I think it has nothing to do with the author (I hope so), rather than with this opening. You don’t have the equality like with 1…e5. I play 1…e5 myself and if you are looking to learn a new opening, I can recommend you the book about the Taimainov.

    Nevertheless I will buy Marin’s book about the Leningrad and I hope there are not so many theoretical problems like in the Pirc book.

  47. Bulkington
    October 31st, 2019 at 08:38 | #47

    @Thomas
    OK, thanks anyway.

  48. Bulkington
    October 31st, 2019 at 08:48 | #48

    @Andrew Greet
    Marin from time to time move orders the Leningrad system by 1d4 d6 2Nf3 f5. Now I believe 3Nc3 is considered better for white. Maybe Marin can share a bit of wisdom in his book about this position, e.g. should black fianchetto or not… The position is a bit exotic but it would be cool to have this as an option to bypass some other nasty systems

  49. Tobias
    November 2nd, 2019 at 08:39 | #49

    @Andrew Greet
    Scott Adams is reading this blog apparently:
    https://dilbert.com/strip/2019-11-02

  50. Bulkington
    November 2nd, 2019 at 10:43 | #50

    @Riesner
    Thanks for your advice.

  51. Andrew Greet
    November 4th, 2019 at 15:39 | #51

    @Tobias
    Excellent! I’d like to think the conversation from the cartoon continued:
    “Do you mean yes to option 1?; yes to option 2?; or yes to option 3?”
    “Yes.”

  52. November 4th, 2019 at 21:34 | #52

    Some six months ago I played against Aagard on lichess (it seems the account was verified) and he said the book was almost done. But we all know that these things are hard to do with a high level of quality, like QC nad Marin always do. I bought Playing 1.e4 instead of wait more, and have to say that it was worth every penny.

    Hope this comes soon too.

  53. TD
    December 5th, 2019 at 11:46 | #53

    I don’t mind (well, a bit…) that there are still jokes about my former questions (!) on the publication date, but they where in fact two seperate questions which could each have had a distinct answer, yes or no. It’s not like my question was “Is the book expected to be published this year or next year?” Than I can understand the joke. Maybe because English is not my native language?

  54. Thomas
    December 5th, 2019 at 12:09 | #54

    @TD
    I suggest you ask again in around four weeks.

  55. Ray
    December 5th, 2019 at 12:20 | #55

    Since the announcement of Marin’s book on the Leningrad, two books on this opening have recently been published (Karolyi and Demuth). Maybe the market has been saturated? It’s not like the most popular opening of the world.

  56. Andrew Greet
    December 5th, 2019 at 17:25 | #56

    TD – Yes.
    Ray – The timing isn’t ideal but we can’t control what other publishers are doing – we’ll just continue putting out the best books we can. Marin’s writing is so instructive; his books should always attract an audience.

  57. Pinpon
    December 5th, 2019 at 18:18 | #57

    What could be more attractive than an anthology of chessboxing games ?

  58. Leaf
    December 16th, 2019 at 00:14 | #58

    Dear Andrew,

    How is Marin’s Leningrad Dutch going ?

    When will it be published ?

    Thanks.

  59. Andrew Greet
    December 16th, 2019 at 11:14 | #59

    @Leaf
    I can’t give a detailed answer as John has been the one dealing with Marin on this project, but I understand it’s all looking good. As always, we will give more details including publication date when we are ready.

  60. Bebbe
    December 20th, 2019 at 10:48 | #60

    My current ambitious repertoire is;

    White: d4 (Avrukh, Schandorff), c4 (Marin)

    Black: Sicilian (najdorf (Georgiev), classical (Kozul)), Caro-kann (Schandorff), KID (Kotronias), Grunfeld (Avrukh), Leningrad dutch (Malaniuk)

    Have tried to avoid symmetrical positions and have a sound mixture of solid and sharper stuff.
    I consider c4, caro-kann and Grunfeld (some may argue but I think Grunfeld is both sharp and solid). The rest are sharper stuff.

    Have also tried to have openings of different character (open, closed, fianchetto, nonfianchetto, blacksquared, whitesquareed, sameside castling, opposite side castling).

    What is your opinion? Is this sufficiently varied for both open tournaments and GM-tournaments and is it sifiecently varied to improve my chess?

  61. Bebbe
    December 20th, 2019 at 10:50 | #61

    I consider c4, caro-kann and Grunfeld (some may argue but I think Grunfeld is both sharp and solid) as solid options.

  62. Indra Polak
    December 20th, 2019 at 15:00 | #62

    @Bebbe: not to start a war, but I think openings are a way to start a chess game but will not essentially determine the outcome of the game. Focussing on calculation, combinations and endgames will yield much more than memorizing opening lines will. Sure it is nice to get a decent position out of the opening, but that will not prevent that major miscalculation a few moves later.

    If I look at all the stuff you want to know, I think its some 15 books of GM opening theory tomes. That is some heavy investment there.

  63. Bebbe
    December 20th, 2019 at 15:41 | #63

    @Indra Polak

    I completly agree on what you say, so no war here. I will of course not memorize all the moves. This is for rainman. Actually my repertoire consists of 23 opening books. The important thing is to know what Mainline to play and to practice them. I play online blitz to practice openings, strategy, tactics and endgames. The point with studying openings are to learn typical patterns.

    Take the Kotronias books on KID. These are packad with a lot of stuff. You should learn the typical attacking methods in the Mar del plata and not be to concerned with concrete moves. I often look up theory after blitz games and analyser a bit myself to learn something from the games. Playing blitz without reflecting afterwards is useless I think.

  64. Bebbe
    December 20th, 2019 at 15:54 | #64

    Openings are more important the stronger you get. I am around 2400 fide and want my openings to hold up Against 2600 fide and as white I want to put them under some pressure.

    The Kotronias books on Kid are both opening books and middlegame books. I like them very much.

  65. Indra Polak
    December 23rd, 2019 at 10:12 | #65

    Ah well with 2400 Fide you probably know better what works for you then I do :).

  66. Bebbe
    December 23rd, 2019 at 22:50 | #66

    @Indra Polak

    I know what works to keep the level I have now. If I want to improve getting out of the comfort zone is probably the way to go. Thats why I try to widen my opening repertoire. The Caro-kann is a new experience. Rather different than the sicilian but still interesting. Caro and Grunfeld often leads to early endgames so using new openings leads to more endgames.

    I like advice from both stronger and weaker players than myself. Never really had a coach.
    Sometimes weaker players can have good training skills.

  67. Indra Polak
    December 24th, 2019 at 08:16 | #67

    I remember the first time I defeated a titled opponent (FM I think) rated 23xx was a Caro Kann where I could just copy the moves I read in a book (the Bc4 line (Keres?) with Ne2 and f4-f5) he captured a pawn on h2 I played Qe1-h4 and some nice stuff on f6 and h6 and I won having spent a minimum amount of time (merely checking the lines I remembered). Never again this worked out that good. Had to wait a very long time at the bar until my team mates were also done with their games so we could go home again.

  68. TD
    September 11th, 2020 at 09:34 | #68

    I am very sad to see that Marin’s Dutch books are postponed again…

  69. Ray
    September 11th, 2020 at 13:06 | #69

    Maybe he’s too busy writing for Modern Chess…

  70. Paul H
    September 11th, 2020 at 14:17 | #70

    @TD
    Were they postponed? My memory-perhaps wrong- was always Winter 2020 on the webpage.

  71. TD
    September 11th, 2020 at 16:00 | #71

    @Paul H
    No, was Autumn 2020 till a few days ago.

  72. Paul H
    September 11th, 2020 at 16:51 | #72

    @TD
    Thanks- I stand corrected 🙂

  73. PatrickdeNormandie
    October 21st, 2020 at 00:10 | #73

    Is the publishing schedule for Marin’s books postponed once again? Will it be in 2021?

    The text from QC on the publishing schedule says (see last line) :

    Leningrad Dutch by Mihail Marin

    The Dutch is one Black’s most ambitious replies to 1.d4, as with 1…f5 Black creates asymmetrical play. Then Black’s kingside fianchetto, which defines the Leningrad Dutch, allows pawn-storming play in similar style to the King’s Indian Defence. Mihail Marin is the ideal author to explain both the strategic ideas and the latest theory.

    Leningrad Dutch covers lines where White also fianchettoes his king’s bishop – these lines are the critical test of the Leningrad. The companion volume, Dutch Sidelines, completes Black’s Dutch repertoire.

    Mihail Marin is a grandmaster from Romania. His previous books for Quality Chess have established him as one of the world’s finest chess authors.

    Praise for the author’s previous work:
    “Beautifully written and inspirational” – GM Luke McShane
    “A typically lucid and thorough exposition from perhaps the most insightful and reliable chess author writing today.” – GM Jonathan Rowson, New in Chess

    Expected Release Winter 2020

    Paperback ISBN: 978-1-78483-101-1
    Hardcover ISBN: 978-1-78483-102-8

  74. Nick
    November 26th, 2020 at 20:38 | #74

    I just wanted to make sure the QC team remembered to adjust the cover art of both books by Marin. I remember reading that they were going to “fix” the cover of the Sidelines volume, because the board was tilted differently, and the title words were bigger. Since these two volumes will most certainly be purchased by people as a pair, and will be placed next to each other on the selves, I hope they harmonize the two covers for good. On the website, the covers haven’t been adjusted so far. THANKS!

  75. James2
    November 27th, 2020 at 13:38 | #75

    Hi Andrew et al,

    I was just wondering if you could let us know how many pages in length ‘Playing The Caro-Kann’ is projected to be please? Also, potentially a pdf extract early December?

    Thank you.

    James

  76. KapoKan
    November 27th, 2020 at 22:22 | #76

    Waiting fore the pdf file of the Caro Kan looking forward greetings

  77. Andrew Greet
    November 30th, 2020 at 10:33 | #77

    Patrick – The Marin books will be out fairly early in 2021.

    Nick – Thanks for the reminder.

    James – The book hasn’t been typeset yet but page count and excerpt will be released when the book has gone to print, as always.

  78. hasanovic
    November 30th, 2020 at 22:54 | #78

    Hi Andrew will Schandorf do a book on the semi slav would be nice with the caro kan

  79. Andrew Greet
    December 1st, 2020 at 12:42 | #79

    @hasanovic
    That’s an excellent idea, and we thought the same thing just 5 years ago:
    http://www.qualitychess.co.uk/products/1/250/grandmaster_repertoire_20_-_the_semi-slav_by_lars_schandorff/

  80. Sri Sai Baswanth P
    December 1st, 2020 at 14:24 | #80

    Hi Andrew Greet is there any chance of making Queen’s Gambit Declined Grandmaster Repertoire based on Alatortsev Variation. Until now i didn’t saw QGD Repertoire for black from your side.
    It would be great if you make it Happen. Thank you.

  81. Hasanovic
    December 1st, 2020 at 16:35 | #81

    @Andrew Greet I will give him a Call

  82. Sam Sharpe
    December 2nd, 2020 at 01:49 | #82

    Schandorff’s GM20 Semi-Slav still passes the test today and was a key resource in helping me gaining the ICCF IM title.

  83. December 2nd, 2020 at 15:50 | #83

    @Sam Sharpe
    Nice but a update would be welcome

  84. KevHun
    December 2nd, 2020 at 22:01 | #84

    hasanovic :
    @Sam Sharpe
    Nice but a update would be welcome

    I have to agree with Hasanovic that an update would be very good. I still use his original book on the Caro-Kann as well as the Semi-Slav. However I am looking forward to his new QC one. Very clear explanations of positions in both openings.

  85. Andrew Greet
    December 3rd, 2020 at 10:15 | #85

    The new Caro-Kann book came ten years after GM 7.

    GM 20 on the Semi-Slav was published in 2015. So by 2025, who knows, maybe it will be time for a new book on that too?! We will see. In the meantime, it’s good to have a correspondence IM vouching for it.

  86. PatrickdeNormandie
    January 4th, 2021 at 20:21 | #86

    @Andrew
    The new published schedule for Marin’s book on the Dutch is March/April 2021. Do you think this is the final and real one? Any reason to delay?

    Can we already order these 2 books or better to wait?

  87. Benjamin Fitch
    January 4th, 2021 at 22:30 | #87

    It would be great if a Semi-Slav update included current-day help for Black on 1.c4 c6 2.Nf3 d5 3.g3 (and 3.e3 followed, for example, by 4.b3).

  88. TD
    February 25th, 2021 at 10:14 | #88

    Already 2 years after the announcement… And March/April has become April… I sincerely hope this is the last delay.

  89. Andrew Greet
    February 25th, 2021 at 12:47 | #89

    @PatrickdeNormandie
    Sorry I missed this question from the start of the year.

    I have been called in to edit Marin’s second volume while John (who has had to put his time into various other things) finishes the first one. So the book should be out in the world sometime in April, if all goes to plan from here.

  90. Bulkington
    March 1st, 2021 at 08:50 | #90

    Hi Andrew,
    now that the Leningrad book is almost done… what is it in the main lines: 7…c6 or 7…Qe8 ?
    Probably you won´t tell, but at least I tried 🙂

  91. Yum
    March 2nd, 2021 at 17:10 | #91

    I know that it sounds pessimistic, but due to there already having been so many delays, if everything does not go to plan, would June/July 2021 seem a plausible time frame when the Dutch books actually get published?

  92. TD
    April 9th, 2021 at 11:07 | #92

    Jacob said a week ago: “The Leningrad due by Marin will go to print early next week…”. Do you already have a publication date? Excerpts?

  93. TD
    April 9th, 2021 at 12:30 | #93

    I just saw that Marin’s Dutch books are now definitely(?) postponed till May…

  94. Andrew Greet
    April 11th, 2021 at 12:22 | #94

    John and I are each proofreading the Dutch book that the other edited. We both had to spend some time on other matters recently, which is why the process has taken a little longer than expected – but we are getting there. Excerpts shouldn’t be too far off.

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