The king, in Chess, can only move two spaces when performing a move called "a Castle". This can only be performed when there is no piece between the King and closest Rook (so the bishop and the knight have advanced along the board), and neither the king nor the closest rook have been previously moved. If that is the case, then you can move the king two spaces toward the rook, and place the rook to the space immediately to the left of the King. This is called a Castle, and this is the ONLY time the king can move two space during the duration of one game. Outside of this move, the king only moves one space at a time.
- answer provided by black atticus
No , the King is allowed to move only one space at a time - the pawn may , upon it's first move , excercise the option of moving from one to two spaces .
No only one at all times
No only 5 spaces
He moves two spaces if castling on his own side, and three if castling on the queen's side.
The correct spelling is "forward" (ahead) in move forward two spaces.
He can move any number of times, but only two square per turn, and in any direction.
No , the King cannot move more than two places at a time unless in the process of castling . The Pawn can , only upon it's first move , move two spaces . See related links below .
Yes, if it is an available move to you, you can move your bishop two spaces and take your opponent's queen.
Each individual pawn can move two spaces on its first move
a king can move multiple spaces diagonal. when moving diagonal the king can only jump one piece at a time and can double jump and so on ex.
Normally - no , although castling is an exception - see related link below .