Was Bedeutet Kata ?
Abfolge von Schritten, Faust- und Fußtechniken, Blocken und Aufschlag, eine Art, die es uns erlaubt, sie mit der Absicht zu üben ein hochmass an Gleichgewicht, Geschwindigkeit, Kraft der Ausführung zu erreichen.
Die Kata (Formen) des Kyokushin-Karate sind im Artikel über Karate-Kata im Abschnitt „Kyokushin“ beschrieben. Zahlreich vertreten sind die Taikyoku- und Pinan-Kata, die aus dem Shotokan Karate stammen. Grob können die Katas im Kyokushin Karate in eine südliche (z.B. Sanchin, Geksai Dai, Tensho) und eine nördliche (Taikyoku, Pinan) Linie unterschieden werden. Über die Kata hinaus gibt es fest vorgegebene Formen des Übergangs zwischen Kihon und Kumite, die Renraku/Rensoku (jap.: Anschluss, Übergang) genannt werden und prinzipiell Kampfkombinationen in Freikampfhaltung darstellen.
Yogananda sagte Der Gedanke ist die Matrix aller Schopfung!
Geschwindigkeit The Tempo
Chikara no kyojaku Gleichgewicht The Force Balance
Iki no chosei Dynamik und körperliche Kraft im Gleichgewicht ausführen.The control
Jeder Shihan hat seinen eigenen Stil,Ich bin da keine Ausname, aber ich habe in kyokushin karate kata entwickelt So wie,
Unique Katas Sie sind mein eigenes Karate-Kata und Inspiration über kyokushin karate nach dem tot von Sosai Oyama…
Die Kyokushin Five Movements Animals Techniques Part I The Crane
Kyokushin Five Movements Animals Techniques Part II The Leopard
Kyokushin Five Movements Animals Techniques Part III The Snake
Kyokushin Five Movements Animals Techniques Part IV The Tieg
Kyokushin Five Movements Animals Techniques Part V The Dragon
Also ich habe auch andere kata entwickelt Die Schlagtechniken dieser katas sind Kreisförmig und werden zum teil mit den Angriffs und Abwehr kombiniret.
Choi Mas Te Kyokushin karate kata チェ·ハンド
Kyokushin kata Bijan Te ビジャンの手
Also ich habe auch andere kata entwickelt
Karate Chi Kung Exercises Part I 気功体操
Karate Chi Kung Exercises Part II 気功体操
Shihan Bijan Fard Presented für Erste mal in die Welt Sosai Masutatsu Oyama Kata! The 18 Hands of Kyokushin Karate. You never seen it before. The 18 Hands of Kyokushin Karate 大山秘密カタ
Taikyoku sono ichi
Taikyoku sono ni
Taikyoku sono san
The Taikyoku kata was originally created by Gichin Funakoshi, founder of Shotokan karate.
Pinan Sono Ichi
Pinan Sono Ni
Pinan Sono San
Pinan Sono yon
Pinan Sono Go
The 5 Pinan katas, known in some other styles as Heian, was originally created, in 1904, by Ankö Itosu, a master of Shuri-te and Shorin ryu (a combination of the shuri-te and tomari-te traditions of karate). He was a teacher to Gichin Funakoshi. Pinan (pronounced /pin-ann/) literally translates as Peace and Harmony.
Some organizations have removed the (Dai) from the name, calling it only (Kanku), as there is no „Sho“ or other alternate Kanku variation practiced in kyokushin. The Kanku kata was originally known as Kusanku or Kushanku, and is believed to have either been taught by, or inspired by, a Chinese martialartist who was sent to Okinawa as an ambassador in the Ryuku kingdom during the 16th century. Kanku translates to „Sky watching“.
The Kata Sushiho is a greatly modified version of the old Okinawian kata that in Shotokan is known as Gojushiho, and in some other styles as Useishi. The name means „54 steps“, referring to a symbolic number in Buddhism.
Bassai-dai (only used in some kyokushin organizations)
A very old Okinawian kata of unknown origin, the name Bassai or Passai translates to „to storm a castle“ It was originally removed from the kyokushin syllabus in the late 1950s, but was reintroduced into some kyokushin factions after Masutatsu Oyamas death and the resulting fractioning of the organization.
Tekki Shodan Eisene Reiter-Naihanchi-in der Mitte des Schlachtfeldes.
Naihanchi (known as Tekki in Shotokan) (only used in some kyokushin organizations)
This kata is a very old Okinawian kata with unknown origin. It is generally classified as belonging to the Tomari-te traditions. The name Tekki translates to „iron horse“ but the meaning of the name Naihanchi is „internal divided conflict“. It was originally removed from the kyokushin syllabus in the late 1950s, but was reintroduced into some kyokushin factions after Masutatsu Oyamas death and the resulting fractioning of the organization.
Sokugi Taikyoku sono ichi
Sokugi Taikyoku sono ni
Sokugi Taikyoku sono san
These three kata were created by Oyama to further develop kicking skills and follow the same embu-sen (performance line) as the original Taikyoku kata. Sokugi Taikyoku (pronounced /sock-gee, ty-key-yok/) literally means Kicking Taikyoku. Taikyoku translates as Grand Ultimate View. They were not formally introduced into the Kyokushin syllabus until after the death of Masutatsu Oyama. They are now found in most kyokushin factions.
The southern kata stems from the Naha-te tradition of karate, and are drawn from Goju Ryu karate, which Oyama learned while training under So Nei Chu and Gogen Yamaguchi.. Two exceptions are „Tsuki no kata“ which was created by Tadashi Nakamura of Seido (originally Kyokushin), and the Kata „Yantsu“ which possibly originates with Motobu-ha Shito ryu, where it is called „Hansan“ or „Ansan“ – there is much debate about the origin of Yantsu.
Gekisai was created by Chojun Miyagi, founder of Goju Ryu karate. The name means „attack and smash“
Tensho was one of the fundamental, original and older form of Kata. Its origins are based on the point and circle principles of Kempo. It was heavily influenced by the late by Chojun Miyagi and was regarded as an internal yet advanced Kata by Oyama. The name means „rotating palms“ and is regarded as the connection between the old and modern Karate.
Sanchin is a very old kata with roots in china. The name translates to „three points“ or „three battles“. The version done in kyokushin is most closely related to the version Kanryo Higashionna (or Higaonna), teacher of Chojun Miyagi, taught (and not to the modified version taught by Chojun Miyagi himself).
Originally a Chinese kata. It was brought to Okinawa and karate by Kanryo Higshionna. Its name translates to „smash and tear down“.
Originally a Chinese kata, regarded as very old. It was brought to Okinawa and karate by Kanryo Higshionna. The name translates roughly to „grip and pull into battle“.
Originally a Chinese kata. It was brought to Okinawa and karate by Kanryo Higshionna. The name translates to the number 18, where 18 is 3×6 which have significances in Buddhism.
Yantsu originates with Motobu-ha Shitoryu, the name translates to (keep pure)
Tsuki no kata
This kata was created by Seigo Tada, founder of the Seigokan branch of Goju-Ryu. In Seigokan goju-ryu the kata is known as Kihon Tsuki no kata and is one of two Katas created by the founder. How the kata was introduced into Kyokushin is largely unknown, but since Tadashi Nakamura are often claimed in error as the creator of the kata in Kyokushin, speculations are that he introduced it into Kyokushin after learning it from his Goju-ryu background.
The kata Garyu, is not taken from traditional Okinawan karate but was created by Oyama and named after his pen name (Garyu =reclining dragon), which is the Japanese pronunciation of the characters 臥龍, the name of the village (Il Loong) in Korea where he was born.
Several kata are also done in (ura), which essentially means all turns are done spinning around. The URA, or ‚reverse‘ kata were developed by Oyama as an aid to developing balance and skill in circular techniques against multiple opponents.
Taikyoku sono ichi ura
Taikyoku sono ni ura
Taikyoku sono san ura
Pinan sono ichi ura
Pinan sono ni ura
Pinan sono san ura
Pinan sono yon ura
Pinan sono go ura