BUNKAI BASSAI DAI PDF

Bunkai Bassai-Dai The renowned Sensei Gimberline demonstrates his bunkai interpretation of the kata Bassai-Dai with practical exercises. Bunkai Kanku Dai This is a summary of some of the practical and effective applications within the kata Kanku Dai Kushanku. Morio Higaonna Sensei 10 dan demonstration. Demonstration Unsu A powerful kata demonstration of Unsu.

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I think Iain may have some vids on this sequence too. I believe the gentleman in the video posts here on occassion. I like this one though, being a continuation to the first part.

If you failed applying it properly which is indeed difficult, wrist locks always being tricky , than you would need to turn in order to face the opponent and apply the next bunkai. Ah yes, you seem to be correct. I thought DG went through the whole thing in this vid. My bad. Log in or register to post comments Fri, 7 John M Avilla Wait a minute, I think the first turn is addressed. He is using it as an arm bar. I am too agreeable sometimes, lol Log in or register to post comments Fri, Nimrod Nir John M Avilla wrote: Wait a minute, I think the first turn is addressed.

I am too agreeable sometimes, lol The armbar relates to the next sequence moves As I am thinking about it though, the first turn happens right after the wrist lock. Someone else said that it might involve getting behind the opponent. Based on angles this sounds correct. The inside block might be getting a grip on the shoulder while simultaneously passing the arm so that you are on the outside and then behind. That would leave the next inside block unexplained but it gets you halfway there and it makes sense, no?

Log in or register to post comments Mon, 10 Heath White My favorite bunkai for this move is that the first move smacks him while entering for a shoulder throw. Insert your right arm under his, pivot and throw. The actual throwing motion is not shown, but the turn is vital. Movements 2 and 3 are the next sequence. It also allows you to sink, and angle your body in place. In some cases, I see the kosa-dachi as a "placeholder," of sorts, where the kata tells you to execute a throw, or some other technique where rotational power is beneficial.

In some cases, though, the spin is actually explicit in the kata. The Itosu version of Passai simply steps back out of kosa-dachi, but the Tawada version spins out of it, and Itosu Kusanku Sho also has a spin from kosa-dachi in some versions.

If you were to execute that technique with a spin, you would end up facing the rear. If your opponent was not finished--perhaps they regained their balance, or escaped your lock--they would then be in front of you, allowing the next movements in the kata to be used against them as an alternative to recover from your failed previous technique. Just some thoughts to play with. Log in or register to post comments Mon,

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