Little Robert, having learned about chess at the age of six, was so imbued with this game that at the age of eight he confidently played them, demonstrating unique abilities for such an age. The worried mother, realizing that her son was moving further away from his peers, having no common interests with them, could not do anything with him, because even if you select the figures, the boy continued to play in his imagination, thinking about all sorts of combinations both day and night. At fourteen years old boy genius becomes the youngest-ever U.S. champion, and in fifteen years the phenomenal gift allows the Fisher to set a new record in the history of chess-games – to becoming the youngest grandmaster. But from a young age, the Prodigy attracted public attention not only a great game. Ever since high school, being an overly selfish child, Bobby committed extraordinary acts and allowed himself bold statements, often leading to a scandal. Over time, the controversial child became a narcissistic genius, elevating themselves above others, defiantly require excessive privileges. At the same time, Fischer, who considered himself a great chess player, while terribly afraid of defeat, became increasingly subject to attacks of paranoia and psychosis. Unparalleled in his homeland, obsessed with the passionate dream of becoming the best chess player on the planet, the brilliant madman challenges the strongest Soviet grandmaster Boris Spassky.