The latest game I have received from Philidor 1792 is a classic attack led by White's pawns and backed up by his pieces. There are a number of ways to respond to Black's plucky gambit, but this game again puts forth the argument for 4.Bxf7+!?
Philidor 1792 - g-chessman1518
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Nd4
The Blackburne Shilling Gambit.
The Blackburne Shilling Jerome Gambit
4...Kxf7 5.Nxe5+ Ke7 6.c3 Ne6 7.d4 d6 8.Nd3 Nf6
Black's move looks natural, but it allows White a sharp blow.
This looks like a TN according to The Database.
Instead, 9.d5!? Nc5 10.Nxc5 dxc5 11.e5 was seen in the earlier EdoTK-Jorma, FICS, 2006 (1-0, 22). Black stops the White d-pawn advance with his next move, as he should have with his previous.
9...d5 10.e5 Ng8 11.0-0 c6 12.f4 Kd7
Black's King runs for safety.
Houdini suggests the game would be equal after 12...g6 13.g4 Bh6 14.f5 Bxc1 15.Nxc1 Nf8.
13.f5 Ng5 14.Bf4 Ke8 15.g4
Philidor 1792 mentioned 15.Qh5+ as stronger.
Instead, 15...h5!? in this odd position, according to Houdini, gives Black an edge.
Now White pushes the attack and ends the game.
16.Nd2 Nxd2 17.Bxd2 Nh6 18.e6 Be7 19.g5 Bxg5 20.Qh5+ g6 21.fxg6 hxg6 22.Qxg6+