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Judo Techniques and Tactics (Contest Judo)
by Dominy, Eric
Published: 1969
Publisher: Dover Publications, Inc. New York
ISBN: 486-22310-8
Abstract | Contents
from cover Yesterday, you successfully attacked your opponent with O-goshi. His size and weight were approximately equal to your own, and you threw him without difficulty. Your opponent today is considerably shorter than you. In attempting the same throw, how should you change your technique to get the maximum effect with minimum effort? How can you defeat your opponent's attempts to ride around your hip and escape? If your throw is not successful, what are the best new directions of attack? Many books teach the basic throws, locks and holds of classical Kano judo; but this book is probably the only one that analyzes each trick from the point of view of the variables of performance. The author, a well-known teacher as well as a contest judoman of international reputation, draws on his extensive experience in teaching men and women of all degrees of stature weight and strength. He is therefore able to offer detailed instruction directed to individual judomen of all sexes and statures. How to proceed if you are shorter or taller than your opponent, what tricks are particularly suited to short and tall players-this kind of information is thoroughly presented for each judo contest trick. Mr. Dominy also considers each trick not as an isolated event, but as an action within a stream of movement. He takes up optimal timing for particular tricks, successful follow-ups, changes of throw in cases where the original attack is not successful, common errors of performance and how your opponent can be expected to take advantage of them. All this detailed, intelligent analysis is in addition to an excellent presentation of virtually every technique of Kano judo useful in a contest: sweeping the advancing ankle, sweeping hip throws, sacrifice techniques, holding techniques, arm and neck locking techniques, methods of attacking against the strength of your opponent's arms, surprise alternatives to common tactics, etc. Illustrations-over 250 drawings showing successive stages of the throw, diagrams of footwork, etc.-strengthen the already unusually clear text. Unabridged, unaltered republications of 1st (1966) edition. 256 drawings by Peter Johnson. List of referee's calls.
Contents Acknowledgments I Contest Judo generally II Movement and tactics III Use of the arms IV Use of full body power and weight V Ashi-waza: Leg Techniques Tsurikomi-ashi: Drawing ankle throw De-ashi-barai: Sweeping the advancing ankle Hiza-guruma: Knee wheel Ashi-guruma: Leg wheel Tai-otoshi: Body drop Okuri-ashi-harai: Sweeping ankle throw O-soto-gari: Major outer reaping Ko-uchi-gari: Minor outer reaping O-uchi-gari: Major inner reaping Ko-soto-gari: Minor outer reaping VI Koshi-waza: Hip techniques O-goshi: Major hip throw Uki-goshi: Floating hip throw Harai-goshi: Sweeping loin or hip throw Tsurikomi-goshi: Drawing hip throw Hane-goshi: Spring hip throw Maki-komi: Winding throw Uchi-mata: Inner thigh throw VII Te-waza: Shoulder, arm and hand technqiues Ippon-seoi-nage: Shoulder throw on one side Morote-seoi-nage: Two sided shoulder throw Seoi-otoshi: Body drop throw VIII Sutemi-waza: Sacrifice techniques Tomoe-nage: Stomach throw Yoko-guruma: Side wheel Yoko-gake: Side body throw Yoko-wakare: Side separation IX The unorthodox in judo throws X Katame-waza: Holding thechniques and locks Osaekomi-waza: Holding techniques, commencing groundwork Kesa-gatame: Scarf hold-down Kata-gatame: Shoulder hold Kuzure-kesa-gatame: Broken scarf hold Yoko-shiho-gatame: Side four quarter hold Kami-shiho-gatame: Upper foukr quarter hold Kukzure-kami-shiho-gatame: Broken upper four quarter hold Ushiro-kesa-gatame: Reverse scarf hold Tate-shiho-gatame: Vertical or lengthwise four quarter hold XI Kansetsu-waza: Arm locking techniques Ude-hishigi-ju-ji-gatame: Straight arm lock with the thighs Ude-garami: Bent or figure four arm lock Ude-gatame: Straight arm lock with the rms Hiza-gatame: Knee arm lock Ashi-gatame: Leg arm lock XII Shime-waza: Neck locking techinques Nami-ju-ji-jime: Normal cross strangle lock Gyaku-ju-ji-jime: Reverse cross neck lock Kata-ju-ji-jime: Half cross neck lock Okuri-eri-jime: Sliding collar or lapel neck lock Kata-ha-jime: Single wing neck lock Hadaka-jime: Naked neck lock XIII Contest work on the ground Referee's calls

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