There are a number of books that analyze games of 19th and 20th century Masters. One is Richard Reti's "Masters of the Chessboard." Another is the recent Mammoth book of the world's greatest chess games, which John Nunn co-authored. And there are others as well, including this one, originally written by World Champion Max Euwe and updated by John Nunn.
I think this book may be the most instructive of them. It has 61 games, 59 of which are annotated. But more than that, it has a 17-page description of the teachings of Wilhelm Steinitz (the first World Champion of chess). When I read the original version of this book, I had never seen a book by Steinitz, and I was not aware of some of the fundamentals of positional play. This book changed all that. It describes Steinitz's main elements of positional play: development, mobility, the center, king safety, weak squares, pawn structure, Q-side majority (with both Kings castled K-side), open files, two bishops, material advantage, and the need to convert temporary advantages to permanent ones at once (or lose them). And it gives some of Steinitz's games which illustrate these elements.
My only complaint with the book is that it did not spend a few more pages describing a little of the thinking of other chess strategists, such as Nimzovich, Reti, Larsen, or Benko. We see one Nimzovich game in which blockade plays a role, but we don't see much of his other ideas, such as overprotection. We see very little on the theory of playing a flank game in which one gives up the center and then plays against it. And I think the Benko gambit is just one example of another style of play that could have been included.
I recommend this book, especially to those who want to learn more about positional play.