Kodokan Judo Throwing Techniques - Daigo T. - Book
  • Kodokan Judo Throwing Techniques - Daigo T. - Book

Kodokan Judo Throwing Techniques - Daigo T. - Book

€ 40,46
Throughout the long history of Japan's martial traditions, judo has evolved into one of the nation's richest and most revered cultural legacies. The vas
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Throughout the long history of Japan's martial traditions, judo has evolved into one of the nation's richest and most revered cultural legacies. The vast array of judo techniques has branched out into three distinct categories: throwing techniques, grappling techniques, and striking techniques. Of these, throwing techniques (nage-waza) represent some of the most dynamic and compelling aspects of this world-famous martial art. Recent developments in competition (shiai) and free practice (randori) have seen an increase in the number of forms of nage-waza, leading to often confusing interpretations of the techniques' names. The purpose of this book is to provide a comprehensive and correct classification of nage-waza terminology as used in both competition and practice. All the sixty-seven official Kodokan throwing techniques and their various forms are explained thoroughly and concisely, and over 1,800 photographs accompany the text to provide the reader with the most comprehensive guide to judo's throwing forms to date. This book is the result of painstaking research into the constantly changing forms of judo's nage-waza. It will be an invaluable resource for practitioners everywhere. Toshiro Daigo was born in 1926. He graduated from the Tokyo University of Education, and later became the judo champion of Japan in 1951, 1952, and 1954. For many years Daigo has held the prestigious position of chief instructor at the Kodokan, regarded as the mecca for all judo enthusiasts. He was the manager of the Japanese judo team at the 1976 Olympic Games in Montreal, and at the 1984 Olympic Games in Los Angeles. In 1992 he received the rank of Kodokan 9th dan. He has published several textbooks on judo in Japanese. Introduction • Five points to consider TE WAZA 1. Ippon-seoi-nage • 2. Seoi-nage • 3. Seoi-otoshi • 4. Tai-otoshi • 5. Kata-guruma • 6. Uki-otoshi • 7. Sumi-otoshi • 8. Sukui-nage • 9. Obi-otoshi • 10. Morote-gari • 11. Kuchiki-taoshi • 12. Kibisu-gaeshi • 13. Kouchi-gaeshi • 14. Uchi-mata-sukashi • 15. Yama-arashi KOSHI WAZA 1. O goshi • 2. Uki goshi • 3. Harai goshi • 4. Tsurikomi goshi • 5. Sode tsurikomi goshi • 6. Tsuri goshi • 7. Hane goshi • 8. Utsuri goshi • 9. Ushiro goshi • 10. Koshi guruma • 11. Daki age ASHI WAZA 1. Hiza-guruma • 2. Sasae-tsurikomi-ashi • 3. Harai-tsurikomi-ashi • 4. Deashi-harai • 5. Okuri-ashi-harai • 6. Tsubame-gaeshi • 7. Kouchi-gari • 8. Ouchi-gari • 9. Ouchi-gaeshi • 10. Kosoto-gari• 11. Kosoto gake • 12. Osoto-gari • 13. Osoto-otoshi • 14. Osoto-guruma • 15. Osoto-gaeshi • 16. Ashi-guruma • 17. O-gumma • 18. Uchi-mata• 19. Uchi-mata-gaeshi • 20. Hane-goshi-gaeshi • 21. Harai-goshi-gaeshi MA SUTEMI WAZA 1. Tomoe nage • 2. Ura nage • 3. Sumi gaeshi • 4. Hikikomi gaeshi • 5. Tawara gaeshi YOKO SUTEMI WAZA 1. Uki-waza • 2. Yoko-otoshi • 3. Tani-otoshi • 4. Yoko-guruma • 5. Yoko-gake • 6. Daki-wakare • 7. Yoko-wakare • 8. Soto-makikomi • 9. Uchi-makikomi • 10. Hane-makikomi • 11. Harai-makikomi • 12. Uchi-mata-makikomi • 13. Osoto-makikomi • 14. Kani-basami • 15. Kawazu-gake
Daigo T.
10299