In the following Jerome Gambit game, Black returns two sacrificed pieces and then resigns when he realizes that he will lose another - or will he?? It is a pretty good example of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder in chess.
Masterking80 - beasst
6 8 blitz, lichess.org, 2016
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Bc5 4.Bxf7+
5.Nxe5+ Nxe5 6.Qh5+ Ke6 7.f4 Nf6
Not the strongest of defenses, as we have seen, as it returns too much material.
8.Qxe5+ Kf7 9.Qxc5 Nxe4
In 12 previous games in The Database, White scored 75% from this position. White was 8-0 when he found the correct move 10.Qd5+ forking the enemy King and Knight - if we ignore one game where White played the right move but both players timed out and lost. By comparison, in two games White played the innacurate 10.Qf5+ and lost.
10.Qc4+ Black resigned
Wait a minute... Can't Black reply 10...d5 and protect his Knight? In fact, after 11.Qb3 Nc4 12.Qf3 Re8+ 13.Kd1 Qh4 doesn't Black develop a pretty strong initative for his pawn minus?
An interesting example of chess "shock and awe.".