This task is called Proof Game (or, in this case, Shortest Proof Game), and it belongs to the category of retrograde analysis chess problems.
An Albino chess problem is characterized by a unique scenario in which a white pawn, positioned on its starting square, performs all four of its potential moves during the solution. These moves include advancing one square forward, advancing two squares forward, capturing to the left, and capturing to the right.
The Saavedra position stands as a renowned chess endgame study, honoring the Spanish priest Fernando Saavedra (1849–1922), who resided in Glasgow during the late 19th century. Despite not being a highly skilled player, he astutely discovered a winning strategy featuring a remarkable underpromotion in a position that was previously believed to result in a draw.
A joke chess problem is a puzzle in chess that incorporates humor as either a primary or secondary aspect. While most chess problems, like other forms of creative expression, are valued for their serious artistic themes, joke chess problems provide entertainment through unexpected twists.