I am thinking about getting my first chess book. After making a bit of research, people recommend to not worry about opening and endings and start with a primer on general strategy. That description lead me to a book called "Logical chess: Move by move" by Irving Chernev, I was wondering if this is an appropriate book for this matter, or is there a must-own bible for the beginner that I missed.
For more information about my level, I pretty much just played chess online for a couple of months, and I would like to get a bit more serious, and start improving my game by doing more than just playing.
Edit: Following the advice of Mark Goodwin, here comes my best game, according to Stockfish
[FEN ""] 1. d4 e6 2. e4 Bb4+ 3. c3 Be7 4. Nf3 Nc6 5. Be2 h6 6. O-O d6 7. Be3 a6 8. c4 Bd7 9. d5 Ne5 10. Nxe5 dxe5 11. Nc3 Nf6 12. Rb1 O-O 13. Qc2 c6 14. Rbd1 cxd5 15. cxd5 exd5 16. Nxd5 Nxd5 17. Rxd5 Rc8 18. Qd2 Bc6 19. Rxd8 Rfxd8 20. Qa5 f6 21. Bb6 Rd7 22. Bg4
I didn't meant to 12. Rb1, was a mouse slip, although I wanted to do Rc1 which, according to Stockfish again, isn't much better.