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Uchi Makikomi
UCHI MAKIKOMI (内巻込) is one of the preserved throwing techniques, Habukareta Waza , of Judo
Judo
. It belonged to the fifth group, Gokyo, of the 1895 Gokyo no Waza lists. It is categorized as a side sacrifice technique, Yoko-sutemi
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Kana
KANA (仮名) are syllabic Japanese scripts, a part of the Japanese writing system contrasted with the logographic Chinese characters known in Japan
Japan
as kanji (漢字). There are three kana scripts: modern cursive hiragana (ひらがな); modern angular katakana (カタカナ); and the old syllabic use of kanji known as man\'yōgana (万葉仮名) that was ancestral to both. Hentaigana (変体仮名, "variant kana") are historical variants of modern standard hiragana. In modern Japanese, hiragana and katakana have directly corresponding character sets (different sets of characters representing the same sounds). Katakana
Katakana
with a few additions is also used to write Ainu . Taiwanese kana was used in Taiwanese Hokkien as a gloss (furigana ) for Chinese characters during Taiwan under Japanese rule
Taiwan under Japanese rule

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Throw (grappling)
A THROW, in martial arts , is a grappling technique that involves off-balancing or lifting an opponent, and throwing them to the ground, in Japanese martial arts
Japanese martial arts
referred to as nage-waza, 投げ技, "throwing technique". Throws usually involve a rotating motion, the practitioner performing the throw disconnects with the opponent, and ends balanced and on their feet as opposed to a takedown where both finish on the ground. Throws can however also be followed into a top position , in which case the person executing the throw does not disengage from the opponent. Certain throwing techniques called SACRIFICE THROWS (sutemi-waza, 捨身技, "sacrifice technique") involve putting oneself in a potentially disadvantageous position, such as on the ground, in order to execute a throw
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Nage-waza
A THROW, in martial arts , is a grappling technique that involves off-balancing or lifting an opponent, and throwing them to the ground, in Japanese martial arts
Japanese martial arts
referred to as nage-waza, 投げ技, "throwing technique". Throws usually involve a rotating motion, the practitioner performing the throw disconnects with the opponent, and ends balanced and on their feet as opposed to a takedown where both finish on the ground. Throws can however also be followed into a top position , in which case the person executing the throw does not disengage from the opponent. Certain throwing techniques called SACRIFICE THROWS (sutemi-waza, 捨身技, "sacrifice technique") involve putting oneself in a potentially disadvantageous position, such as on the ground, in order to execute a throw
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Kanji
KANJI (漢字; Japanese pronunciation: listen ) are the adopted logographic Chinese characters
Chinese characters
that are used in the Japanese writing system . They are used alongside hiragana and katakana . The Japanese term kanji for the Chinese characters
Chinese characters
literally means "Han characters". It is written with the same term and characters in the Chinese language
Chinese language
to refer to the character writing system, hanzi (漢字)
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Japanese Language
JAPANESE (日本語, Nihongo, or ( listen )) is an East Asian language spoken by about 126 million people, primarily in Japan
Japan
, where it is the national language . It is a member of the Japonic (or Japanese-Ryukyuan ) language family, and its relation to other languages, such as Korean , is debated. Japanese has been grouped with language families such as Ainu , Austroasiatic , and the now-discredited Altaic , but none of these proposals has gained widespread acceptance. Little is known of the language's prehistory, or when it first appeared in Japan. Chinese documents from the 3rd century recorded a few Japanese words, but substantial texts did not appear until the 8th century. During the Heian period (794–1185), Chinese had considerable influence on the vocabulary and phonology of Old Japanese
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Sutemi-waza
A THROW, in martial arts , is a grappling technique that involves off-balancing or lifting an opponent, and throwing them to the ground, in Japanese martial arts
Japanese martial arts
referred to as nage-waza, 投げ技, "throwing technique". Throws usually involve a rotating motion, the practitioner performing the throw disconnects with the opponent, and ends balanced and on their feet as opposed to a takedown where both finish on the ground. Throws can however also be followed into a top position , in which case the person executing the throw does not disengage from the opponent. Certain throwing techniques called SACRIFICE THROWS (sutemi-waza, 捨身技, "sacrifice technique") involve putting oneself in a potentially disadvantageous position, such as on the ground, in order to execute a throw
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Kodokan
KODOKAN (講道館, Kōdōkan), or the KODOKAN INSTITUTE, is the headquarters of the worldwide judo community. Literally, kō means "to lecture", dō means "way," and kan is "a public building" together translating as "a place for the study of the way." The Kodokan
Kodokan
was founded in 1882 by Kanō Jigorō , the founder of judo, and is now an eight-story building in Tokyo
Tokyo
. CONTENTS * 1 Function * 2 Building * 3 Research floor * 4 Living in the Kodokan
Kodokan
* 5 Visiting the Kodokan
Kodokan
* 6 Main floor * 7 Attire * 8 See also * 9 References * 10 External links FUNCTION The Kodokan
Kodokan
Institute main entrance The Kodokan
Kodokan
Institute offers classes for those who want to master judo. The program is authorized as a non-regular school by the Tokyo Metropolitan Government
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Romanization Of Japanese
The ROMANIZATION OF JAPANESE is the application of the Latin script to write the Japanese language . This method of writing is sometimes referred to in English as RōMAJI (ローマ字, literally, "roman letters") (Japanese pronunciation: listen (help ·info )), sometimes incorrectly transliterated with an n as rōmaNji. There are several different romanization systems. The three main ones are Hepburn romanization , Kunrei-shiki romanization (ISO 3602), and Nihon-shiki romanization ( ISO 3602 Strict). Variants of the Hepburn system are the most widely used. Japanese is normally written in a combination of logographic characters borrowed from Chinese (kanji ) and syllabic scripts (kana ) which also ultimately derive from Chinese characters
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The Canon Of Judo
THE CANON OF JUDO is a book was originally published in 1956, and written by Kodokan
Kodokan
10th dan , Kyuzo Mifune
Kyuzo Mifune
(1883-1965). The book covers almost all of the Kodokan
Kodokan
recognized techniques, adds variations and new techniques, including Do-Jime in passing as well. The book also describes fifteen Kata
Kata
developed by Mifune to teach adaptation through reversal and counters. The book organizes the techniques differently from the official Kodokan
Kodokan
Gokyo. This book is based on new and revised material by the author made between the original publish date and the authors death. The original book, "Canon of Judo", does not contain this information. Furthermore, the original book was translated by K. Sugai whose translations were poor at best
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Judo Technique
CONTENTS* 1 Nage-waza (投げ技): throwing techniques * 1.1 Te-waza (手技): hand throwing techniques * 1.2 Koshi-waza (腰技): hip throwing techniques * 1.3 Ashi-waza (足技): foot throwing techniques * 1.4 Sutemi-waza(捨身技): sacrifice techniques * 1.4.1 Ma-sutemi (真捨身技): forward sacrifice projections * 1.4.2 Yoko-sutemi (橫捨身技): side sacrifice projections * 2 Katame-waza (固技): grappling techniques * 2.1 Osaekomi-waza (抑込技): pins or matholds * 2.2 Shime-waza (絞技): chokes or strangles * 2.3 Kansetsu-waza (関節技): joint locks * 2.4 Attack patterns * 2.4.1 Opponent on his back * 2.4.2 On your back * 2.4.3 Opponent on all fours * 2.4.4 On all fours * 2.4.5 Extracting your leg * 3 Atemi-waza (当て身技): body-striking te
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Tani Otoshi
TANI OTOSHI (谷落) is one of the original 40 throws of Judo
Judo
as developed by Kano Jigoro . It belongs to the fourth group of the traditional throwing list in the Gokyo no waza of the Kodokan
Kodokan
Judo. It is also part of the current 67 Throws of Kodokan
Kodokan
Judo. It is classified as a side sacrifice technique (yoko-sutemi). CONTENTS * 1 Technique description * 2 Technique history * 3 Similar techniques, variants, and aliases * 3.1 Clinched Yoko-sutemi * 4 See also * 5 External links TECHNIQUE DESCRIPTIONWith the tani-otoshi you place your leg behind both legs of your opponent while still holding him in you favorite kumi kata and pulling the opponent backwards resulting in your opponent falling on his back and you falling sideways. TECHNIQUE HISTORY THIS SECTION IS EMPTY. You can help by adding to it
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Hane Makikomi
HANE MAKIKOMI (跳巻込) is one of the original 40 throws of Judo
Judo
as developed by Jigoro Kano . It belongs to the fourth group, Yonkyo , of the traditional throwing list, Gokyo (no waza), of Kodokan
Kodokan
Judo. It is also part of the current 67 Throws of Kodokan
Kodokan
Judo. It is classified as a side sacrifice technique, Yoko-sutemi
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Sukui Nage
SUKUI NAGE (掬い投) is a double leg takedown , one of the original 40 throws of Judo
Judo
as developed by Jigoro Kano . It belongs to the fourth group, Yonkyo , of the traditional throwing list, Gokyo (no waza), of Kodokan
Kodokan
Judo. It is also part of the current 67 Throws of Kodokan
Kodokan
Judo. It is classified as a hand technique, Te-waza
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Sumi Gaeshi
SUMI GAESHI (隅返) is one of the original 40 throws of Judo
Judo
as developed by Jigoro Kano . It belongs to the fourth group, Dai Yonkyo , of the traditional throwing list, Gokyo-no-Nagewaza, of Kodokan
Kodokan
Judo. It is also part of the current 67 Throws of Kodokan Judo. It is classified as a rear sacrifice technique, Sutemi-waza . CONTENTS * 1 Technique Description * 2 Technique History * 3 Included Systems * 4 Similar Techniques, Variants, and Aliases * 5 External links TECHNIQUE DESCRIPTIONThe Sumi Gaeshi is done by grabbing your uke opposite you by their clothing, more specifically below the collar. The tori then plants their foot or knee in the opposite upper thigh, taking care not to hit the groin. The tori then rolls backwards using the forward momentum of the opponent to propel them forward. This can be followed up with any number of grapples, joint extensions, or choke holds
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Hane Goshi
HANE GOSHI (跳ね腰 : はねごし) is a throw in judo . It is one of the original 40 throws of Judo
Judo
as developed by Jigoro Kano . It belongs to the third group, Sankyo , of the traditional throwing list, Gokyo (no waza), of Kodokan
Kodokan
Judo. It is also part of the current 67 Throws of Kodokan
Kodokan
Judo. It is classified as a hip technique, Koshi-Waza . Hane goshi
Hane goshi
is also one of the 20 techniques in Danzan Ryu\'s Nagete list. SEE ALSO * The Canon Of Judo
Judo
* Ushiro Guruma , described in The Canon Of Judo
Judo
by Kyuzo Mifune
Kyuzo Mifune
as a hip throw where tori uses one of his leg much as in HANE GOSHI
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