It is modern in the sense that people in goshinjutsu are no longer seated on their knees. I am asked why we do this and hoshin that and I cannot answer these valuable questions. Goshin-jutsu-no-kata weapons? I need to learn and find the answers. The last three groups are attacks with weapons buki no bu: It would be a stretch to concluded from that that therefore all painters and people who can are not doing anything useful.

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It consists of 21 techniques against an unarmed, as well as armed, attacker. It is divided into two unarmed sets toshu no bu and three sets with weapons buki no bu. The first seven techniques are against an attack close in. The next five are against attacks from strikes and kicks. Then there are three attacks with a knife, three with a stick and three with a gun.

The techniques here cannot be used in free exercise practice or in competition, but only in kata. Eventually, this kata can be practiced with real weapons. The intent in this kata is different than with normal Judo practice, in that this is a self-defense kata, the intent on the part of both participants is to hurt the other. It is important to realize that all of the techniques in this kata are consistant with the principles of "Judo", the way of gentleness or yielding. Additional videos from the Kodokan are at the bottom of this page following the description.

Unarmed Close-in Attacks by Holding Ryote dori — two hand hold Stepping forward with the left foot, the attacker grabs both wrists and attempts a right knee kick to the groin. Hidari eri dori — left lapel hold Using the right hand the attacker grabs the left lapel and pushes defender back while stepping forward with the right foot. He ends the attack by forcing the attacker to the ground with a wrist and elbow joint lock, controlling his body with his left knee. Migi eri dori — right lapel hold As attacker grabs across to the right lapel and pulls defender forward by stepping back with his left foot, defender steps forward with the right foot and delivers a right uppercut to the chin of the attacker.

He then grabs the wrist with the left hand from the top, steps back with the left foot, adds the right hand, and turns forcing the attacker to be thrown with the wrist lock. Kata ude dori — single hand hold Attacker approaches from the right rear and grabs the right arm lifting defender to his toes and attempts to take defender with him. As they walk, defender delivers a right kick to the left knee and uses the unbalance position of the defender to apply the armlock to the right arm forcing submission.

Ushiro eri dori — back collar hold As they are walking forward the attacker grabs collar from behind, steps back with the left foot, and pulls. Defender turns and blocks the arm with his left hand and delivers a punch to the solar plexus with the right hand using the turning motion.

Defender tucks in his chin and pulls the arm down from his throat. Kakae dori — rear seizure Attacker steps forward with his right foot and grasps the body and arms from behind as in a bear hug. This causes attacker to release grip. Ago tsuki — uppercut Attacker attempts a right uppercut that is parried by defender as he steps back with his left foot.

The left hand applies pressure against his elbow upward as the wrist is pulled down and defender steps forward with the left foot pushing on the elbow and wrist to throw by this action. Gammen tsuki — thrust punch or jab Attacker steps forward with his left foot and punches the face with the left fist. Defender then applies a rear choke hadaka jime with the right arm forcing submission or unconsciousness.

Mae geri — front kick Defender parries a right kick by turning the body to the right and stepping back with the right foot. Yoko geri — side kick Walking towards each other, attacker attempts a side kick as he passes defender, who parries the kick, turns and pulls attacker down onto his back dropping onto his left knee. Defender grabs the left wrist and twists it away to raise the elbow as the right hand applies pressure on the elbow.

Attacker is taken down by application of pressure to the elbow. Choku zuki — straight thrust Attacker steps forward with the left foot, takes out a dagger with his right hand then steps forward with his right foot and attempts a lunge with the knife. Defender steps forward with the left foot turning to the right and grabs the attacking arm at the elbow with the left hand. At the same time defender strikes above the nose with a punch.

Defender grabs the right wrist from below with the right hand, turns and applies an armlock waki gatame to the arm with the knife forcing submission or a broken elbow. Naname zuki — slanting stab Attacker steps forward with his left foot, takes out a dagger with his right hand and attempts a downward stab to the chest as he steps forward with the right foot. Defender steps back with his right foot, turns to the right, parries by grabbing the right wrist from the top with the left hand.

Using both hands on the wrist, defender controls the wrist and arm up into a throw or takedown kote gaeshi. Variations of this technique, force attacker to cut his own throat while being thrown. Armed Attack — Stick Furiage — upswing against a stick Attacker steps back with his right foot, raises the stick with the right hand preparing to deliver a blow. As attacker brings the stick back to strike, defender steps in, blocking the attacking arm with the left hand, delivering a palm strike to the chin and throwing attacker backward with right osotogari.

Stick is avoided by a turning action and stepping back with the right foot. Defender immediately steps in with a left backfist strike to the bridge of the nose. He then controls the stick, steps in again with the left foot behind the attakcer and strikes again below the nose with the knife edge of his hand forcing the attacker down.

Morote zuke — two hand thrust Attacker thrusts stick to abdomen stepping forward with the left foot. Defender steps forward with the right foot, turns to the left and parries with the right hand. Attacker not wanting to let go of the stick, pulls back and defender steps forward throwing attacker with his own stick. Armed Attack — Gun Shomen zuke — pistol held to abdomen Attacker steps forward with his right foot and holds gun against abdomen, says te o age or hands up , and searches for wallet with other hand.

Defender then strikes attacker with weapon. Koshi gamae — pistol at side Attacker approaches with his left foot. Pistol is held away from defender towards the side aimed at the stomach and the defender raises his hands after the command of te o age or hands up. As attacker reaches for wallet, defender turns, grabs the gun from the top with the right hand, forces it to point away, and with the aid of the other hand, forces gun up and pulls it away to the right.

Defender ends the attack with an upward strike to the chin of the attacker with the gun. See the video. Haimen zuke — pistol against the back Attacker steps forward with the right foot. As gun is placed against the back as the attacker says te o age or hands up. The defender glances to see what arm is raised. As attacker reaches for wallet, defender turns to the right, drops the right hand under the gun hand, raising it up to lock the gun arm against his chest.

He then grabs the gun with other hand disarming attacker and striking him with it or applying kote gaeshi to throw him. Recent Posts.


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