Discussion in 'Tae-Kwon-Do' started by Acronym, Dec 28, 2020.
This is a common issue for all instructors. Can’t fix everything you see at the same time.
And every person will see something slightly different in the demonstration.
Turn the hip only refers to where you are pointed towards
Certain amount of material to get through? There is no more to this particular theory of his but a possible hip twist, which he left out, suspiciously.
So your standpoint is that SW, as taught by General Choi, has the same amount hip twist as before any knee spring?
Hard to fix a hip twist if you tell the student to not twist his body
Why is that you disagree, if General Choi emphasized hip twists in his lectures...?
Some people know how to read a room.
Some people like to be the smartest person in the room.
Some people wouldn't be the smartest person in the room even if they walked into an empty one.
Some people just need to be dragged into the woodshed.
Holy ****, dismemberment...
That's the definition of trolling.
Sir, Again, you misunderstand. Or perhaps you refuse to understand.
Sir, again you misunderstand. There was an agenda for courses and Seminars. It was important to complete the agenda. Going into eztreme detil on too many items ould mean that other things would not be covered.
Sir, I am not aware that Mr. Anslow ever attended a session with General Choi. Are you? He may have. If so, what did it consist of?
Sir, not if you understand the point he was making - granted not always easy to understand a point an instructor is making with only a brief encounter. It would be like complaining about the name of the Chang Hon "U" shape block when it looks more like a "C" because if you look at a video of the Village people doing "YMCA" it's definitely a "C".
Sir, I can only answer from my personal experience which was a brief session in the 1970's and then my first IIC in 1990. - Last one in 2002 No change in Hip Twist. I have no doubt that progeny of various pioneers may have exhibited different habits.
Language is imperfect. I have had students question something I said and realized how what I said was misinterpreted. Sometimes I was able to refine the language. Sometimes it's nearly impossible to avoid any misinterpretation. At some IICs General Choi would say something and I did not understand the point. I would ask other seniors and sometimes get an explanation and sometimes not. Other times as the questions and discussions continued I was able to grasp the point he was making. I was not alone in this and quite frankly I have experienced this with other instructors as well.
Them how come the sine wave deliveries against a black background that Choi approved of had little to no hip twist, exactly like Anslow wrote
I don’t know who you think Earl’s “followers” are. I’m not a TKD guy, I don’t generally engage in TKD discussions much, and Earl and I hardly interact here. It’s nothing personal, it’s just that we tend to engage in discussions in different subjects.
So, you do what you want, but your presentation here in the forums is a mess. I’m just looking in and watching your slow-motion train wreck.
I know you know absolutely nothing about the subject, which makes you even more foolish than you already are.
But you of course side with the GM nonetheless, true to to your sheep nature.
That's why you're a lawyer. This is what you people do. I will believe you when I see one mention of it from Choi, on tape, preferrably part of an exhibit.123
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