The last two techniques, we are standing right
in front of Ukei. Everything worked perfect. You’re ready for the kick, we cut and redirected
his angle. We parried the punch, did a Raiyunagi the first time, did Saiyunagi the second time.
I would love it if it always worked that good, but some times you’re in motion, they’re in
motion, you’ve got multiple attackers, and it just doesn’t work that way. You’ve got
to learn to adapt. Principles in motion, that’s what we’re talking about. The kick comes in,
here it is, I’m off balance, I Ukanagashi the punch because I just wasn’t prepared for
it to begin with, but I’ve got to get out of the way. As his momentum goes around, the
technique I do now doesn’t really matter. I can do anything, but I’ve got to get out
of the way first. Avoid the attack, control the situation by my avoiding the attack here.
Here, I could do a Koshinage. I could simply, move here. Here it comes again. You could
do any of the other arts we did earlier. Ikkyo. Nikkyo. I’ve already shown you Sankyo. Irimanagi,
Saiyanagi. All the techniques, but they’re all based off of, here, here. He reaches to
grab me again. Kobagaieshi. All these principles just develop on the fact that you remain centered,
you have no attachments. No attachments. I’m not thinking what to do now. I’m just am.