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Added on: 10th Mar 2016



Hapkido throwing technique

A martial art focusing on self-defence, Hapkido uses joint locks,

throwing, and grappling in addition to traditional weapons such

as the sword, nunchakus, and rope. Good for short- and far-range

fighting, this dangerous Korean style is known for its use

of jump kicks and pressure point strikes.





Developed in Japan, Aikido was founded by Morihei Ueshiba to

integrate his religious beliefs with his studies of philosophy

and the martial arts. One of Ueshiba’s primary tenants was

defending one’s self while simultaneously not seriously

injuring the attacker. Thus, this seemingly soft martial art is

massively effective, redirecting the momentum of an opponent’s

attack and throwing them to negate their attack. Despite its

focus on preventing injury, Aikido is one of the best

martial arts forms in the world.





A variety of Kung Fu, San Soo was taken to the United States by

famous martial artist Jimmy H. Woo. Its title as one of the

deadliest martial arts in the world is confirmed by its lack of

competitions or tournaments (as they would be too dangerous).

Since the focus is on rapidly incapacitating one’s attacker via

knockout or death, San Soo is only practiced under strict guidance.

To eliminate a threat, one’s opponent is caught off-balance

before striking the neck, groin, knees, or other sensitive areas.




Leiomano weapon

Unique as a martial arts for its focus on bone-breaking, Kapu Ku’ialua

is an ancient martial art from Hawaii. Also employing pressure

point manipulation, joint locks, and even open ocean warfare,

Kapu Ku’ialua was only taught to professional warriors, guards,

and royal family members (except in times of war). Common weapons

show a reliance on what was around, including canoe oars and

the Leiomano: a shark-tooth-lined instrument used for

clubbing or striking opponents.




brazilian jiu jitsu world championship match

Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu is a powerful martial art for someone of any size.

Known as BJJ for short, Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu concentrates on

technique, leverage, and grounding one’s opponent to take

away the advantage of being larger or stronger. Once the field

is levelled, the BJJ practitioner uses submissions such as

choke-holds and joint locks to incapacitate their opponent.





Lethwei (also spelled Let Whay) is a Burmese (Myanmar) martial

art which only uses the body. Besides the standard punches, elbows,

etc., Lethwei also invokes head-butts and raking knuckle strikes,

making it an immensely dangerous martial arts form. During its

formation, spectators from all parts of society would come to

watch a Lethwei match, just as the Romans went to see gladiators

at the Colosseum. Every fight would go until one fighter was

KO’d or didn’t have the strength to continue.





Judo is a Japanese combative martial art which largely contributed

to the development of (Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu) and Sambo.

Though it means “the gentle way”, Judo is a full-contact,

dangerous form of martial arts. A fighter’s main goals include

taking an opponent down to the ground to immobilize them

through pinning or to force their surrender with a joint lock

or choke hold.





A close-quarters combat style formerly used by various branches

of the United States military, LINE – Linear Infighting Neural Override

Engagement – includes death to one’s opponent as the result of

properly executed technique. Other aspects include its use in

visibility-impaired situations (e.g. night time, smoke) and while under

severe fatigue. Since LINE is meant to end an opponent’s life, it was

not useful in situations which did not require lethal force (e.g.

peacekeeping missions); thus, the Marine Corps replaced LINE with

the MCMAP (Marine Corps Martial Arts Program) in 2002.


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