武道学研究
Online ISSN : 2185-8519
Print ISSN : 0287-9700
ISSN-L : 0287-9700
剣道の技の体系と技術化について―北辰一刀流「剣術68手」の成立過程を中心として―
小林 義雄中村 民雄長谷川 弘
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ジャーナル フリー

1993 年 26 巻 1 号 p. 24-33

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In this historical study on the formation of modern kendo, we explore the system of techniques and its technical contents for shinai uchikomi geiko kendo practice, which is different from the performance of forms and styles called kata or kumitachi. We focus, among others, on master Chiba Shusaku, who constructed the practicing method and perfected the techniques into “68 winning techniques”. Further, we explore the thoughts behind and technical contents of the master's techniques, and compare the differences in techniques of “68 techniques” and what is considered to be its prototype, kumitachi of Onoha Ittoryu.
In Ono School, most of the strokes are made to respond to the opponent's strokes, while “68 winning techniques” are primarily offensive, aiming at blowing or thrusting the opponent as quickly as possible to score men, tsuki, kote, or do. Thus, in both of the schools there are only three common techniques:
1. Hitotsugachi and Kiriotoshitsuki, which are to cut down opponent's stroke and to thrust;
2. Suriage and Suriagemen, which are to knock away opponent's sword and to blow opponent on the head;
3. Tsubawari and Nukizuki, which are to duck opponent's blow by stepping back and to thrust the opponent after pulling your sword.
Further, there are only seven techniques which are partially common:
1. Chishou and Chishoumen, which are to put the point of the sword in opponent's arms who his trying to blow you on the head;
2. Chishou and Chishouzuki, which are the same as above;
3. Kobushi-no-harai and Kirikaeshimen, which are to blow opponent's head quicker than opponent's blowing you on the head;
4. Uragiri and Sasoihikigote, which are to invite opponent's strike on your forearm;
5. Aiha and Makiotoshimen, which are to twist down opponent's stroke and to blow opponent's head;
6. Aiha and Makiotoshizuki, which are to twist down, rightward or leftward, opponent's stroke;
7. Hariaiba and Harimen, which are to strike opponent's sword hard.
From this it is clear that “68 winning techniques” were unique in its system of techniques and its technical contents, which were very different from Kumitachi of Onoha Ittoryu.

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