Passai (拔塞, katakana パッサイ), also Bassai (バッサイ), is the name of a group of kata practiced in different styles of martial arts, including karate and various Korean martial arts, including Taekwondo, Tang Soo Do, and Soo Bahk Do. There are several variations of these kata, including Passai sho (拔塞小) or. Bassai Dai = Hindernis entfernen – groß. Bassai Dai = Festung einnehmen – groß. “Bassai” ist der von Gichin Funakoshi eingeführte Name der Kata. Bassai-dai kata: (To storm the fortress) (Shotokan karate katas) [John L Anderson ] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
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University of Hawaii Karate Museum via archive.
Bassai Dai / Passai
The Tomari style which incorporated Oyadomari no Passai was passed down the Oyadomari family for three generations, originally taught by a Chinese living in Tomari possibly named Ananwho “used very light techniques”. Kata and the lesson plan for knife-hand”: Further evidence that Passai has roots in Tomari city is that Passai dai starts with the right fist covered by the left hand, like other kata thought to have originated there, such as JitteJionJiin and Empi.
Itosu is thought to have created this from a version of Bassai practiced in Shuri city.
John Burke “bassai dai triple block Bunkai Strategies week 33 koryu karate oyo jutsu”: The suffix – dai means “large” and – sho “small”.
John Bqssai “set-up Bunkai Strategies week 22 koryu karate oyo jutsu”: However, the designation of Bassai by the Japanese does not appear to have a direct relation to movements in the kata or its origins.
It was further modified by Fai, and is thought to have created a “sho” Passai sho form of it.
For the archaeological site in Greece, see Bassae. This hand gesture is a common salutation in China. Retrieved from ” https: Oneminutebunkai “One Minute Bunkai: Applied Shotokan “Bassai Dai double uchi uke”: Statements consisting only of original research should be removed.
The Okinawans did not have a clear definition for the name ” Passai ” for Funakoshi to translate into Japanese, so he substituted it with a similar-sounding kanji” Bassai “. Like many Shotokan kata, Bassai Dai is praticed in many styles of karate, having several variations.
Views Read Edit View history. Bassai pronounced Patsai in Okinawan is most often translated as “To Penetrate a Fortress,” meaning that one must exhibit the power and spirit required to break through an enemy’s castle. John Burke “awase zuki Nijushiho Bunkai Strategies week 4 henka koryu oyo jutsu”: The Okinawan versions include powerful blocking and angular defense against attacks from multiple directions.
John Burke “awase zuki Nijushiho Bunkai Strategies week 4 henka koryu oyo jutsu”:. Retrieved 10 January However, there is some contention between researchers as to if there was a separate Tomari school of karate. Hence, Passai sho is a shorter variation on Passai and also bears some resemblances to Bassai daiindicating this kata may have been born out of combining elements of Passai and Passai sho. Turning Kicks Turn Opponents”:.
This page was last edited on 4 Augustat It is interesting to note that one of the most basic blocking techniques, chudan-soto-ukeis first used in this kata, and then never seen again. John Burke “koshi gamae Bunkai Strategies week 37 koryu karate oyo jutsu”: Archived from the original PDF on 29 November John Burke “yama zuki Bunkai Strategies week 36 koryu karate oyo jutsu”: Iain Abernethy “Practical Kata Bunkai: The kata focus on the idea of changing disadvantage into advantage by strong and courageous response, switching blocks and differing ktaa of power.
Performance of gyaku-hanmi in Bassai Dai is substantially more difficult than in H2 because in Bassaithe front stance should not be shortened to accommodate gyaku-hanmi.
Bassai Dai / Passai |
The creator of the form was left-handed. BassaiKankuand Gojushiho are the three Shotokan kata that each have two versions, a Sho version small and a Dai version big. Articles that may contain original research from September All articles that may contain original research All articles with unsourced statements Articles with unsourced statements from March Articles containing simplified Chinese-language text Articles containing traditional Chinese-language text Articles with unsourced statements from January The word Dai means “big,” describing the kata’s larger movements, contrary to its counterpart Bassai Sho.
This is particularly evident in the kata’s first movement, when the karateka launches forward with soete-uchi-uke. Mark Bonner “Applications from the Passai Boxing system”: John Burke “mikazukigeri Bunkai Strategies week 35 koryu karate oyo jutsu”: September Learn how and when to remove this template message.
The feeling of kata should be precise, with fast execution of technique and attention given to appropriate balance between speed and power. Japanese martial arts Okinawan martial arts Chinese martial arts.