KATA SEISAN PDF
This is the first kata of the Isshinryu system, which originated from Shorin-Ryu. It emphasizes a straight forward stance, mae geri, and rapid techniques.
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KarateTang Soo Do. Articles containing Japanese-language text. Seisan is thought to be one of the oldest kata, being quite spread among other Nahate schools. His reasons were 1, it was faster, 2, it seeisan be retracted easily without elbow breaks, and 3, it was stronger. Another more obscure version of this kata known as Aragaki-no-Seisan, bears the closest surface resemblance to the Shotokan kata Hangetsu.
This is completely unproven and uncorroborated.
This page was last edited on 1 Novemberdeisan The form predominantly features the stance Shiko-Dachi common in Tomari-te kata accompanying a block which often sets up a powerful pivot and punch into Zenkutsu-dachi. Traditionally the regular performance is performed to a regular counting cadence maintaining the same tempo throughout the kata.
Retrieved from ” https: This is the second of the three kata of Pangai-noon learned and then taught by Kanbun Uechi.
A more obscure and unlikely theory is that the kata was taken from a Chinese seisam dance where the performer is explaining the importance of the tides as they cycle on day intervals as the moon revolves around the earth.
From 2nd Dan to 6th Dan. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
RH leg block, straight punch; break Look over left; collect to LF forward neko ashe dache Step into T-stance; LH bridge of the nose Rotate fist and back into neko ashe dache while pulling L arm in Stomp into T-stance, step forward into kake dache, LF straight kick and xeisan forward into seisan dache LH leg block, straight punch; break Look to right; collect seian RF forward neko ashe dache Drop into T-stance; RH bridge of the nose Sidestep into RF forward seisan dache RH leg block, straight punch; break Collect backwards to RF forward neko ashe dache LH open hand side block Sidestep into LF forward seisan dache: Shito-ryu has its own version and different versions are now practised even in Shuri-te derivatives like Shotokan called Hangetsu and in Wado-ryu called Seishan.
Seisan is said to complement Seiunchin. However, these names have no historical basis. There are some other Chinese styles having a form called ‘Shisan’ 13 in their curricula, but a link from a specific kung-fu form to Okinawan Seisan has never been established. Shimabuku taught the vertical punch with the thumb on top in this kata instead of using a twist punch.
This is the first kata of the Isshinryu system, which originated from Shorin-Ryu. Views Read Edit View history. Japanese martial arts Okinawan martial arts Chinese martial arts.
OkinawaRyukyu Kingdom. Seisan was considered “the eighth wonder of the world” because of his unusual power and ability.
Seisan – Black Belt Wiki
Look to left and catch to right hip LF forward shuffle, LH side block, two punches, RF straight kick, punch Look over R shoulder to rear; ‘ turn RH side block, two punches, LF straight kick, punch Look over L shoulder; 90’ turn LH side block, two punches, RF straight kick, punch Rotate right foot and sink into shika dache; break Look to right; collect to RF forward neko ashe dache Step into T-stance; RH bridge of the nose Rotate fist to thumb up; back into neko ashe dache and pull R arm in Stomp into T-stance, step forward into kake dache, RF straight kick with kiai and RF landing forward into seisan dache.
Though not considered a basic kata, the Okinawa Seidokan version is foundational in teaching koshi trunkial twist power from a beginners onset. Some people refer to the kata as ’13 Hands’, ’13 Fists’, ’13 Techniques’, ’13 Steps’ or even ’13 killing positions’. It contains techniques performed under full tension through the range of motion, as well as strong fast techniques.
These include the number of steps originally in the kata, the number of different types of ‘power’ or ‘energy’ in the kata, the number of applications, or that the kata represents defence against 13 specific types of attack. Funakoshi’s could have taken the best from these contrasting styles synthesising them into Hangetsu, which possibly explains why the form is so different from other kata in the Shotokan canon. This slower version is called ‘Seisan Breath’ and taught to higher level students to develop internal martial arts.
It emphasizes a straight forward stance, mae geri, and rapid techniques. This form introduces many recurring concepts used in weisan level Seibukan Shorin-Ryu kata. It is named after a Chinese artist, Seisan, who lived on an Okinawan island during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.
Seisan kata can be traced back as far as Soshu Matsumara in the nineteenth century, who was the instructor of Yasutune Itosu and Chotoku Kyan.