Kodokan Goshin-jutsu. Toshu-no-bu (Unarmed section): 1. When held. Ryote- dori Hidari-eri-dori Migi-eri-dori Kata-ude-dori Ushiro-eri-dori Ushiro-jime Kakae- . Kodokan KATA Textbook. Nage-no-Kata · Katame-no-Kata · Kime-no-Kata · Ju- no-Kata · Kodokan Goshin-jutsu. Itsutsu-no-Kata (To be prepared). Kata Summer Course [DAY 4] Kime-no-Kata and Kodokan Goshin-jutsu. 25 Jul On the fourth day of Summer Course 1, July 18, the.

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By Kano’s intention, Judo is supposed to be a martial art, means to physical education and a pedagogic system.

The guiding principles of Judo are making the best use of one’s physical and mental powers as well as mutual welfare. Today millions of people worldwide practice Judo, most of them as combat sport, but also for fitness, as means to self-defense and many other reasons. JUDO self defence, Based from goshin jutsu judo no kata. I don’t recall any Judo kata that remotely resembles any of the moves shown in that video.

That is because you are looking at nage no kata and he is specifically talking about goshin jutsu no kata. Oh, I didn’t pay attention to that part since out of the five words of “goshin jutsu judo no kata” there are three of which I don’t know the meaning.

Forgive me for my ignorance. Hapkido and Aikido are both descended from Daito-ryu Aikijujutsu. And in fact, they have the same name! Hap is the Korean reading of the Chinese character used for Ai.

Just a bit of fun, thought I would get the judo kids to present a few of the techniques, in plain clothes, from our self defense kata. I got my blackbelts in Judo and Goshin Jitsu we just called it japanese jujitsu at the same time, so seeing it represented a bit on this sub makes me feel all warm and fuzzy. I don’t really like it. I saw a lot of instances where a regular seoi nage or literally any other judo technique would flow much better and would likely work more often than the wrist locks shown.

Wristlocks have their place, but not usually standing, and not in self defense imho. I have to disagree. The wrist locks are entirely plausible considering how they are entered into–from grabs, and not as a counter to strikes. I’ve used them a number of times ran a busy bar for a years and they work splendidly. The jujitsu behind seoi nage involves blocking a right hook to secure the wrist and shoulder for the throw. I don’t much care for forward throws on the street because you risk faceplanting an untrained uke into pavement and if you fail to throw him fully you’ve pretty much given your back up.


I thought about something more modern but the judo system has these techniques in as the first thing Black Belt judoka need to master, after their 2nd or 3rd dan expertise. The wrist locks and focus on standing techniques was introduced because of criticism of the anachronistic style of kime no kata, being a sword and knife and empty hand kata.

Standing arm locks, and standing strangles are great for self defence. Remember this is usually introduced at 3rd dan or for 4th dan, so they have a great grasp of throws and pinning. This kata is brilliant in that it helps with wrist locks and escapes, but I think the striking is not really street credible.

All the time we complain here about the decline of the self-defense branch of Judo or how Kata are misunderstood as useless rituals. Now someone takes exercises from Judo Kata such as Kime no Kata and Kodokan Goshin Jutsu 1lets his students practice it without the formalities, even in plain clothes and outside the dojo and what does this subreddit do?

From what I heard it replaced some older teachings of Goshin Jutsu at the Kodokan and not everyone is happy how it turned out. It’s a great idea to try SD training outside the dojo in plain clothes, etc. But a cooperative choerography just doesn’t help your self defense capabilities. All it does is give you false confidence.

This isn’t a Judo specific point of course, it’s a problem that can be seen very often in martial arts training. I agree with you. One has to take it beyond the point of “cooperative choreography”. One probably has to start with that though. The big mistake with this type of training is probably not starting with static forms, but not progressing anywhere beyond it. Generally, kata are ment to teach you something. I disagree, and agree. It can improve your ability to fight, so it can help.

Thanks for that but I cant edit the title. I am sure the Kodokan will never have all happy about a self defense kata. It’s difficult to please everyone there.

It’s like it’s their job to be disapproving and stoic so students always keep trying harder. Especially on someone bigger than you.

Kata Summer Course [DAY 4] Kime-no-Kata and Kodokan Goshin-jutsu | Kodokan Judo Institute

Love seeing kids learning goshin. Gpshin a really great demo along the same lines I found a while back: I knew this would get a lot of flack from judoka. It’s not targetting them, it’s not really for judoka, it’s for the teens and kids to help promote judo, as a self defense option for youth.


And it’s from our formal kata, based on it but not strict.

Total Crazy Rant about Kodokan Goshin jutsu

What is an interesting -and open- matter of discussion though, is, how self-defense which is a part of Judo after all, should best be taught. You deformalized it, you seem to teach the techniques independently and not per traditional sequenceyou do it outside and you do it in plain clothes. That’s a lot of good ideas I support. You had to limit the realism of the attacks largely. Not doing so might result in injury of the practictioners. The audience sees that and thinks of course: And I am sure you know they are right to some extend.

Maybe it’s possible to go further towards a more randori style training with protective gear if necessary. Do you mean to imply that the video you linked has elements of randori about it?

Goshin Jujitsu (not the kata) : judo

It doesn’t look that way to me, it looks more like the traditional Japanese jiujitsu method of having an “attacker” and “defender” which is a good method for drilling certain techniques but not fully resistive or “alive” like actual randori.

Unfortunately, I don’t see how it’s possible to train wrist-locks or even standing arm locks in full randori because the risk is too great of injury. Yes, the full video includes progressive resistance eg: No wrist locks; only waki gatame. They use the concept of wrist weave not wrist lock to take down opponents. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our User Agreement and Privacy Policy. Log in or sign up in seconds.

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It’s usually a 3rd dan or 4th dan kata. My idea would be: Looking at the video though we see some problems and I am sure you are aware of them: Yep; such things can be done Do you mean to imply that the video you linked has elements of randori about it?

Step three would probably look like this:

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