A GUIDE TO PANANTUKAN THE FILIPINO BOXING ART PDF
A Guide to Panantukan (the Filipino Boxing Art): Rick Faye’s Kali/jeet Kune Do Notebook Guide Series – For Use as a Training Journal and. A Guide to Panantukan (the Filipino Boxing Art): For Use as a Training Journal and Step by Step Guide. Front Cover. Rick Faye. Cambridge Academy Publishing. All about A guide to Panantukan (the Filipino boxing art): For use as a training journal and step by step guide (Rick Faye’s Kali/ by Rick Faye. LibraryThing is a.
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Suntukan is the fist-related striking component of Filipino fllipino arts. The term “suntukan” however is most commonly known in the Philippines to simply mean punching or boxing.
In the central Philippine island region of Visayasit is known as Pangamot or Ot. It is also known as Mano-mano and often referred to in Western martial arts circles of Inosanto lineage as Panantukan. Although gulde is also called Filipino Boxingthis article pertains to the Filipino martial art and should not be confused with the Western sport of boxing as practiced in the Philippines. The term suntukan comes from the Tagalog word for punchsuntok.
It is the Filipino term for a fistfight or brawl and for fist fighting or boxing. Panununtukan means “the art of fistfighting”. The Visayan terms pangamot and pakamot “use of hands” come from the Cebuano word for hand, kamot. Due to Cebuano language pronunciation quirks, they are also pronounced natively as pangamut and pakamutthus the variation of spelling across literature. Mano-mano comes from the Spanish word for “hand”, manoand can translate to “two hands” or “hand-to-hand”. The phrase ” Mano-mano na lang, o?
Panantukan often erroneously referred to as panantuken by USA practitioners due to the way Americans pronounce the letters U and A is a contraction of the Tagalog term pananantukanaccording to Dan Inosanto. Pananantukan, which Inosanto picked up from his Visayan elder instructors, is a corruption of panununtukan. While the Tagalog of his instructors was not perfect Lacoste was Waray and the Filipino language based on Tagalog was relatively new when they migrated to the United Statesthey were highly versed in Filipino martial arts.
It is said that originally, Lucaylucay wanted to call his art Suntukanbut he was concerned that it would be confused with Shotokan Karateso he used the term Panantukan instead. Dirty Boxing is a contemporary westernized term used by a few instructors to describe suntukan. The term is also widely used in MMA for clinch fightingspecifically for punching in the clinch. Suntukan is not a sportbut rather a street-oriented fighting system. The techniques have not been adapted for safety or conformance to a set of rules for competition, thus it has a reputation as “dirty street fighting “.
Guide to Panantukan (the Filipino Boxing Art)
It consists of upper-body striking techniques such as puncheselbowsheadbuttsshoulder strikes and limb destruction. It is fillipino used in combination with Sikaranthe kicking aspect of Filipino fighting which includes low-line kickstripping and knee strikes to the legs, shins, and groin. Common targets include the bicepstricepseyes, nose, jaws, temples, groin, ribs, spine, and the back of the neck. Even though suntukan is designed to allow an unarmed practitioner to engage in both armed and unarmed confrontations, it easily integrates the use of weapons such as knives, palmsticks dulo y dulo and ice picks.
Weapons in suntukan tend to be small, easily concealed and unobtrusive. Thus, pannatukan minimizes contact with the opponent because it is not always known whether an opponent is armed, and knives are very often used in fights and brawls in the Philippines. Suntukan is also a key component of Arnis. It is theorized to have evolved from Filipino weapons fighting because panantukah warfare, unarmed fighting is usually a method of last resort for when combatants are too close in proximity such pajantukan trapping and grappling range or have lost their weapons.
A guide to Panantukan (the Filipino boxing art): For use as a training…
Aside from this, some unarmed techniques and movements in certain Eskrima systems are directly derived from their own weapon-based forms. In some classical Eskrima systems, the terms Mano mano guiee, De Cadena Spanish for “of chain” and Cadena de Mano Spanish for “hand chain” are the names for their empty hand components.
Panantuoan from punching, the suntukan components in Eskrima includes kicking, locking, throwing and dumog grappling. A number of Filipino boxing champions have practiced eskrima and panantukan. According to Lucky Lucaylucay: Filipino boxing is exactly like knife fightingexcept instead of cutting with a blade, we strike with a closed fist. Blxing champion Ceferino Garcia regarded as having introduced the bolo punch to the Western world of boxing wielded a bolo knife in his youth and developed his signature punch from his experience in cutting sugarcane in farm panantukna with the bladed implement, and his time as a street fighter.
A left bolo punch in counterpunch. Suntukan emphasizes speed in striking, with the intent of overwhelming the adversary with a flurry of attacks.
Indefinite combinations of different strikes are strung together continuously to make successful defense a relative impossibility. Many strikes in suntukan are said to be performed on “half-beats”, or in between the major strikes of a combination, so as to disorient and overwhelm an opponent, increasing the opportunity for more devastating attacks.
An example of this could be performing a swift slap or eye strike after throwing a jab with the same hand in a standard jab-cross-hook combination; the eye strike both disrupts the defense against and masks the incoming cross. Sometimes, low-line kicks are often executed between boxing combinations to further injure and disorient the opponent.
The angles outlined in eskrima are incorporated to evade and parry incoming strikes and to attack the opponent from an outside angle where they are less able to defend themselves. Constantly switching the fighting lead allows for the exploitation of attack while maintaining flow. The fighter will often use a finishing strike or kick in a combination to step into the new lead.
Footwork is of utmost importance for these techniques, so in some systems, much time is invested into practicing stick-fighting drills and combinations. Some moves which immobilise the limbs are called gunting scissors techniques because of the scissor-like motions used to stop an opponent’s limb from one side while attacking from the other side.
Suntukan focuses on countering an opponent’s strike with a technique that will nullify further attack by hitting certain nerve points, bones, and muscle tissue to cause immediate partial paralysis of panamtukan attacking limb. Common limb destructions include guiding incoming straight punches into the defending fighter’s elbow siko to shatter the knuckles,  or striking the incoming limb in the biceps to inhibit the opponent’s ability to use that arm for the remainder of the fight.
Gunting focuses on destroying the opponent’s ability to wield their weapon. This term derives from the word “scissors” in FilipinoMalaysian and Indonesian. In Filipino martial arts, gunting can be done by cutting the hand or wrist with a pair of blades hence the name oanantukan, but it can also be done with a arf blade or with the empty hand by striking nerves and tensed muscles. Suntukan also borrows moves from dumog upright wrestling. This also creates opportunities for close quarter rhe using head butts, knees, forearms and elbows.
This is tye by the use of arm wrenching, shoving, shoulder ramming, and other off-balancing techniques in conjunction with punches and kicks. For example, the attacker’s arm could be grabbed and pulled downward to expose their head to a knee strike. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For the general Filipino term for fistfight, see Boxing. A left bolo punch in attack.
Retrieved 28 January Archived from the original on 18 April Archived from the original on May 19, Retrieved February 4, Archived panantykan the original on September 8, The Great Pinoy Boxing Era”. Filipino Martial Arts Pulse: Archived from the original on 17 July Retrieved 28 January — via YouTube.
Archived from the original on October 27, Flash Elorde II part 1 of 4. Archived from the original on May 18, Retrieved from ” https: Boxing in the Philippines Philippine martial arts.
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