The peace that comes from balance and flexibility represented by two tongues of fire balancing, surrounded by a flexilbe ring of bamboo.
Arlington Budoshin JuJitsu Dojo: Self Defense for the Rest of Us
 
Terminology — H
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hai
1. [Common Usage] yes
4. Yes
11.
1. Yes
2. Here (roll call)
12. Yes; yes, sir.
hajime
1. [Common Usage] to start; a command used by referees to begin a match
2. 'Begin!'. The command given at the beginning of a contest by the referee to the two opponents.
3. (ha'juh-may) "begin" Referee's command used to start a Japanese martial arts match.
8. Begin
10. Begin
11. Start; beginning; earlier part (time)
12. Commencement, beginning; outset; origin
hane

1. [Common Usage]
1. feather
2. spring, jump
2. wing, to leap
hane goshi

【はねごし】

跳ね腰

1. [Judo] spinning hip throw
2. [Judo] known as the "spring hip throw". Tori presses his or her bent leg against Uke's legs and, leaning forward, lifts Uke and throws him or her forward, pulling his or her sleeve downwards
3. (ha-neh gohsh) "springing hip throw" A judo hip throw in which the opponent is thrown over the hip with the aid of the thrower's bent leg, which helps to lift the opponent off the ground.
4. inner sweeping hip throw
Assume a ready position facing your attacker. Block his right punch with your left forearm. Step in close with your right foot, pivoting on your left foot. Your right arm should go underneath his left arm around his body. Hold the attacker tight against you. Your right foot should be just inside and in front of his right foot. Your right hip does not block his right hip as much as in the basic hip throw. Push your right foot and leg outward against his, to sweep his leg out and up. Continue to move as with a basic hip throw, balancing on your left leg.
9. Hip Spring
You break your opponent's balance to his right front corner, pull him to your right hip, and throw him with an upward springing action of your right hip and leg combined with a downward pull by both hands. For the technique to work properly, the movement of your hips, legs and hands must be well coordinated. Be sure your right knee projects past your opponent's right leg so that your leg, hip and chest make full contact with the front of his body.
10. [Judo] Spring Hip Throw or Spring Leg Throw
A throw in which the practitioner steps in front of the opponent, then "springs" the opponent over the hips and thighs in a circular motion.
Wikipedia description
hara
1. [Common Usage] abdomen, belly; an area a few centimeters below the navel; considered the place where the vital energy is stored and generated
2. 'Belly'. The human body's inner centre of gravity and the source of breath (energy), which is traditionally located about four centimetres below the navel, between the latter and the vertebral column. According to Japanese belief, it is here that profound vital forces reside. Through the Hara men and women can communicate with the universal energy, and there Ki is found. 'Deep' breathing must take place from the Hara, for it is from there that all the individual's physical and psychic forces emanate. The art of concentrating all mental and physical forces on this point is called Haragei. In Buddhism, Hara is called Tanden, the Japanese translation of the Chinese word Dantian, 'cinnabar field', the focal point for adepts of the Dao (Tao). Also called Seika-no-itten. See Ki, Aiki, Kime, Ibuki, Tanden.
3. (hah-rah) "abdomen" Gravity and mass in the human body, traditionally considered in Eastern thought to be the seat of the soul and center of ki. Means the same as tanden.
5. The pit of the stomach; there is a Japanese belief that the centre of a person's being is to be found in the hara.
7. stomach, abdomen, eg., shitahara-lower abdomen
10. The part of the body, usually equated with the abdomen, where the chi, or life energy, is located. Since chi is essential to the performance of the martial arts, locating this spot is a technique practiced by many martial artists. Attention to the hara will increase one's ability to call on one's chi when necessary, which will increase power. The art of calling up this energy is called haragei. The hara is also called tanden, dantian, and tan tien.
11. Stomach; abdomen
12. (colloquial) belly, bowels, abdomen, stomach
harai

1. [Common Usage] sweep, as in ashi barai, leg sweep
2. sweeping or reaping the feet from under an opponent using a driving movement of the foot or leg, producing a loss of balance on one side.
3. (ha-reye') "sweep" or "sweeping"
7. sweep
10. Any sweeping or hooking technique in which the practitioner uses his or her leg or foot to take down the opponent.
harai goshi

払腰

1. [Judo] sweeping hip throw
2. [Judo] The sweeping hip throw in which Tori's hip makes close contact with Uke's abdomen and Tori sweeps Uke off balance with a leg action. Uke loses balance in a forward direction.
3. (ha-reye gohsh') "sweeping hip throw" The fifth judo technique in nage-no-kata. It is performed by using the back as a lever against the opponent's forward hip, then sweeping up the forward thigh with one leg and throwing the opponent.
4. outer sweeping hip throw
Assume as ready position facing your attacker. Block your attacker's right punch outward with your left forearm, leaning in slightly towards your attacker. Block his left punch outward with your right forearm. Slide your left hand down and hook onto the attacker's right forearm with your fingers on top and thumb underneath. Push the attacker's left arm away and down in a clockwise circle with your right forearm. Move his left arm across his chest toward his right side as you step and pivot in for a basic hip throw. Grab attacker at his right shoulder with your right hand. Squat down to set the throw. Sweep your right leg back, keeping it straight, and making contact on the lower part of the attacker's right shin as you turn your body to the left to sweep your opponent off of the ground.
6. sweeping loin
9. Hip Sweep
You break your opponent's balance to his right front corner, pivot and pull him to you, then sweep his right thigh with your right thigh. The technique was devised as a means of throwing an opponent who slips past your hip when you attempt uki-goshi.
10. [Judo] Sweeping Hip Throw or Sweeping Loin
A throw in which the practitioner places his or her hip against the opponent's abdomen and sweeps the opponent forward over the leg and hip.
Also, a sweeping technique in which the practitioner sweeps the opponent's ankle as the opponent steps back.
Wikipedia description
hasami

1. [Common Usage] scissors
2. (-basami) 'Scissors', a scissor-like action using either the arms or the legs.
4. scissors
7. scissors
11. scissors; claw (crab).
12. scissors, shears
hidari
1. [Common Usage] left
2. left
3. (hee-da'ree) "left" or "left side"
4. to the left
7. left
hidari te nage
4. Left-Hand Throw
From the ready position, your attacker grabs your lapel with his left hand, and holds the knife against your stomach with his right hand. Quickly turn to your right, blocking the knife hand away with your left forearm. Your right hand then comes up and grabs the attacker's left hand with your thumb between his third and fourth knuckle (end of ulnar nerve). Turn it clockwise away from you. Straighten out your arm to keep the knife away from you. Start the hand throw with your right hand, pushing his hand toward him as you pivot your right foot back in a clockwise circle and turn to your right. Bring your left arm up in a clockwise circle against the inside of the attacker's forearm to assist in the throw and to offer continued protection from the knife. Move your left hand to assist the right hand in the execution of the hand throw once the throw is under way.
hiji
1. [Common Usage] elbow
2. elbow
3. (hee'gee) "elbow" The same meaning as "empi", which is of native Okinawan derivation.
4. elbow
7. elbow
8. hiji-uchi elbow strike
9. hiji-ate elbow strikes
hiji waza

(gallery)

1. no specific entry
hiji gatame [Judo] an elbow lock
hijikimeosae [Aikido] an elbow lock
hiji ostoshi [Aikido] a pin using the elbow as a means to control the opponent
2. [Aikido] Techniques of attaching Uke's elbows, when practising either key arm techniques (Ude-hishigi) or strong locking movements such as Oshitaoshi, twisting movements like Ude-garami, pulling (Hiki-taoshi), twisting (Uke­himeri) or bending back (Ude-gaeshi).
3. (hee'jee wa'za) "elbow techniques" A series of judo immobilizing locks against the elbow classified under kansetsu-waza (grappling techniques).
4. elbow-roll takedown
When your attacker grabs your clothing with both hands, bring your right hand (palm up and slightly cupped) up to your attacker's left elbow. Bring your left hand (palm down) over his right forearm and under his left forearm as close to you as possible. Use your right hand to push his elbow and turn it to your left in a counterclockwise circle as the back of your left hand comes up against the inside of his left forearm. Turn to your left as you raise his elbow. Continue pivoting. Your left hand turns away from you and grabs the attacker's left forearm (thumb underneath and fingers on top). Continue to roll the elbow, bringing the attacker down. If brought down swiftly the shoulder will strike the ground first, causing severe injury, due to the momentum created by rolling his elbow.

'elbow strike'
'elbow-lift comealong'
'hand-wind elbow-roll takedown'

10. [Aikido] Any technique that targets the opponent's elbow.
hiki
2. to pull, to evade
4. pulling
hiki yoko nage
4. Sleeve Pivot Throw
Your attacker grabs your right wrist and pulls you towards him. Do not resist his pull. Your going to use his strength. Step with your right foot behind attacker, in the direction of his pull, using his pulling force to give you momentum. Grab his right sleeve or arm as you pivot to your left. Pivot your left foot back, going down on your left knee, and continue pulling his sleeve.
hiki waza
1. [Kendo] technique performed while stepping backward
2. [Kendo] When one of the contestants draws back, either to feint or to give him or herself more space in which to attack.
4. pulling technique
hiza

1. [Common Usage] knee
2. knee
Hiza-geri [Karate] A blow using the knee.
Hiza-tsui [Karate] A 'hammer' blow delivered with the knee.
Hiza Uke [Karate] A blocking movement in which the bent knee is raised and used in a similar fashion to a blocking arm.
3. (hee'za) "knee" or "lap"
4. knee
7. knee
9. hiza-gashira-ate knee strikes
hiza-zume sitting two fist-widths apart
hiza guruma

膝車

2. [Judo] 'Knee-wheel.' Tori places his or her foot on Uke's knee, turned inwards so that the sole of the foot is flat, and blocks Uke's forward movement; then pulls and turns so that Uke loses balance to the front.
3. (hee-zah-goo-room'ah) "knee wheeling" A judo leg technique in which the opponent is thrown in a circular wheel-like motion.
9. Knee Wheel
After breaking your opponent's balance to his right front corner, place your left foot on his right kneecap and throw him over it. Pay particular attention to the placement of your right foot. It should be neither too close to nor too far from your opponent. Be sure to curl the toes of your left foot inward and to put it just on the side of his right kneecap.
10. [Judo] Knee Wheel or Kneeblock Wheeling Throw
A technique in which the practitioner places a foot against toe opponent's knee and pulls the opponent off-balance.
Wikipedia description
hiza tatake
4. (submit following Hane Goshi)
Once your opponent is throwm drop your right knee into his armpit for submission.
hon
2. 'Origin', 'Root', 'Foundation'.
11. book
hon kesa gatame
2. [Judo] A technique of holding down on the floor by immobilizing the upper side of the body. See Ne-waza, Osae-waza.
9. Scarf Hold
Approaching your opponent from his right side and keeping your own body half turned to your left, you take his judogi at the right armpit in your left hand and put your right arm around his neck like a scarf, gripping his judogi at his left shoulder.
hoppo no kuzushi see also: kuzushi
7. 8 directions of off-balance:
  1. front kuzushi (mamea-no-kuzushi)
  2. back kuzushi (maushiro-no-kuzushi)
  3. left kuzushi (hidari-mayoko-no-kuzushi)
  4. right kuzushi (migi-mayoko-no-kuzushi)
  5. right-front-corner kuzushi (migi-maesumi-no-kuzushi)
  6. left-front-corner kuzushi (hidari-maesumi-no-kuzushi)
  7. right-back-corner kuzushi (migi-ushirosumi-no-kuzushi)
  8. left-back-corner kuzushi (hidari-ushirosumi-no-kuzushi)
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