Ikiti kata
2020-02-20 Ingen träning under Sportlovet v.9 då Sturebyskolan håller stängt

Kalender 2020


8/2 Boden Open
29/2 All style open Eriksdalshallen
14/3 Kickboxningsläger Ronin Do
14/3 Kata Pokalen Eriksdalshallen
22/3 Svartbältesläger Örebro
28/3 Yui Shin KAi Open Sundbyberg
16/5 Tuna Karate Cup Eskilstuna
23/5 Stocholm KArate Cup Kungsängen
29-30/5 McGrath Läger Arboga
xx/5 Ju Jutsuläger Ronin Do
5/9 Svartbältesläger Stureby alt Tullinge Dojo
17/10 Solna Karate Cup
31/10-2/11 SM Helsingborg
28/11 Nordiska Mästerskapen
4-5/12 McGrath Läger Örebro


Summer Games
En lekfull tävling mellan klubbarna kommer
anordnas i sommar, datum och plats ej spikat.

IKITI KATA

 

A living kata, what does this mean? 


When Otsuka Sensei said these words he had something

very specific in mind.  But in order to understand this concept

of 'ikita kata', we must first understand the concept of

embusen and seichusen.  Embusen is literally "the performance line'.

The word 'enbu' means performance.  Sen is line.  This is simply the line that the person

follows when he is 'performing' the kata.  For example, in Pinan Shodan the embusen first

goes to the left, then to the right, then forward.  From that point it goes diagonally and so on.

This line that the performer traverses is the embusen.


Seichusen is a concept that is fundamental to Wado.

Seichusen - sei: correct, chu: center, sen: ine.  Correct center line.

This is the imaginary line that the attacker's punch or kick will travel as it goes towards the opponent.

Conversely, this is the line that the defender must defend against because the attack is coming at

her through this line.  As long as you guard your seichusen you will not be vulnerable to the attack.


In a living kata, the embusen and seichusen are one.

As you move along the embusen you defend and attack through the seichusen.

When you perform your living kata, your seichusen must be as narrow as feasible.

When you perform your kata, your movements must not be telegraphed,

your body must move as one without leaving parts of it behind (when you go, you go)

and when your body settles at the end of a movement, it never gets in a position where

your center of gravity forces you to be stuck to the floor (itsuki).

All of this together makes for a living kata, ikita kata.



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