tkd

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Author:
mconnelly
ID:
51085
Filename:
tkd
Updated:
2010-11-22 06:52:05
Tags:
TaeKwon do itf
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Description:
Theory for itf tkd
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  1. Attention
    Charyot
  2. Parallel
    Narani
  3. Sitting
    Annun
  4. Walking
    Gunnon
  5. L Stance
    Niunja
  6. Bending
    Guburyo
  7. Fixed
    Gojong
  8. X Stance
    Kyocha
  9. Closed Stance
    Moa
  10. Closed Ready Stance
    Moa Junbi
  11. Open
    Pyun
  12. Hand parts
    Sang Bansin
  13. Foot Parts
    Ha Bansin
  14. Fist
    Joomuk
  15. Knee
    Moorup
  16. Forearm
    Palmok
  17. Elbow
    Palkup
  18. Knifehand
    Sonkal
  19. Footsword
    Balkal
  20. Instep
    Baldung
  21. Reverse
    Dung
  22. Foot
    Kumchi
  23. Ball of Foot
    Ap Kumchi
  24. Back Sole
    Dwit Kumchi
  25. Fore Fist
    Ap Joomuk
  26. Back Fist
    Dung Joomuk
  27. Snap
    Busigi
  28. Kick
    Chagi
  29. Thrust
    Tulgi
  30. Jumping
    Twigi
  31. Strike
    Taerigi
  32. Stance
    Sogi
  33. Punch
    Jirugi
  34. Block
    Makgi
  35. Move
    Kaggi
  36. Stamping
    Bapgi
  37. Rising
    Olligi
  38. Sparing
    Matsogi
  39. Inward
    Anaero
  40. Outward
    Bakaero
  41. Downward
    Naeryo
  42. Upward
    Ollyo
  43. Bending
    Guburyo
  44. Turning
    Dollyo
  45. Flying
    Twinyo
  46. Hooking
    Golcho
  47. Wedging
    Heycho
  48. Pressing
    Noolo
  49. Pushing
    Miro
  50. Sweeping
    Goro
  51. Twisting
    Bituro
  52. Scooping
    Duro
  53. Vertical
    Sewo
  54. Upset
    Dwijibo
  55. Outer
    Bakat
  56. Obverse
    So Baro
  57. Reverse
    So Bandae
  58. Front / Fore
    Ap
  59. Forward
    Apro
  60. Back
    Dwi
  61. Backwards
    Dwiyro
  62. Side
    Yo
  63. Side
    Yop
  64. Straight
    Son
  65. Back
    Dung
  66. Reverse
    Dung
  67. Back
    Dwit
  68. Upper
    Wi
  69. High
    Nopunde
  70. Middle
    Kaunde
  71. Low
    Najunde
  72. Chon Ji
    • Chon-ji literally means Heaven and Earth. In the orient it is
    • interpreted as the creation of the world or the beginning of human history,
    • therefore it is the first pattern practiced by the beginner. It comes in two
    • equal parts: one to represent Heaven and the other Earth.
  73. Dan Gun
    • Dan-Gun
    • is named after the Holy Dan-Gun, the legendary founder of Korea in the year
    • 2333 B.C.
  74. Do San
    • Do-San is the pseudonym of the patriot Ahn Chang-Ho (1876-1938)
    • The 24 movements of this pattern represent his entire life, which he devoted to
    • furthering the education of Korea and its Independence Movement.
  75. Whon Yo
    • Won-Hyo was the noted monk who introduced Buddhism to the Silla
    • dynasty in 686 A.D.
  76. Yul Gok
    • Yul-Gok is the pseudonym of the great Philosopher a scholar Yi I
    • (1536-1584) nicknamed the Confucius of Korea. The 38 movements of this pattern
    • refer to his birthplace on 38º latitude and the diagram represents the scholar.
  77. Joong-Gun
    • Joong-Gun is named after the patriot Ahn Joong-Gun who
    • assassinated HiroBumi Ito the first Japanese Governor-General of Korea, known
    • as the man who played the leading part in the Korea-Japan merger. There are 32
    • movements in this pattern to represent Mr Ahn’s age when he was executed at
    • Lui-Shung prison in 1910.
  78. T'oi Gye
    • Toi-Gye is the pen name of the noted scholar Yi Hwang (16th
    • Century), an authority on neo-Confucianism. The 37 movements of this pattern
    • refer to his birthplace on 37º latitude and the diagram represents the scholar.
  79. Hwa Rang
    • Hwa-Rang is named after the Hwa-Rang youth group, which originated
    • in the Silla Dynasty in the early 7th century. The 29 movements of this pattern
    • refer to the 29th Infantry Division, where Taekwon-Do developed into maturity.
  80. Ch'ung Mu
    • Choong-Moo was the name given to the great Admiral Yi Sun-Sin of
    • the Lee Dynasty. He was reputed to have invented the first armoured battleship
    • (Kobukson) in 1592, which is said to be the precursor to the present day
    • submarine. The reason why this pattern ends with a left hand attack is to
    • symbolize his regrettable death, having no chance to show his unrestrained
    • potentiality, checked by the forced reservation of his loyalty to the king.
  81. Kwang Gae
    • This pattern is named after the famous Kwang Gae T’o Wang, the
    • 19th King of the Koguryo Dynasty, who regained all the lost territories
    • including the greater part of Manchuria. The diagram represents the expansion
    • and recovery of lost territory. The 39 movements of the pattern represent the
    • first two digits of 391 A.D. the year he ascended the throne.

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