• one-leg stance – wae bal sogi

Hand techniques (Kwang-Gae):

  • heaven hands – hanul son
  • knifehand low front block – sonkal najundae ap makgi
  • side-fist downward side strike – yop-joomuk naeryo yop taerigi

Hand techniques (Po-Eun):

  • forefist pressing block – ap joomuk noollo makgi
  • inner forearm middle wedging block – an palmok kaunde hecho makgi
  • back elbow thrust – dwit palkup tulgi
  • horizontal punch – soopyong jirugi
  • outer forearm low front block – bakat palmok najundae ap makgi
  • u-shape grasp (or grab) – digutja japgi
  • twin side elbow horizontal thrust – sang yop palkup soopyong tulgi
  • reverse knifehand low guarding block – sonkal dung najundae daebi makgi

Hand techniques (Ge-Baek):

  • double arc hand block – doo bandae son makgi
  • scooping block – duro makgi
  • backfist front strike – dung joomuk ap taerigi
  • 9-shape block – gutja makgi
  • middle knuckle middle punch – joonji joomuk kaunde jirugi

Foot techniques:

  • twisting kick – bituro chagi
  • pressing kick – noollo chagi
  • flying side kick – twimyo yop chagi

Pattern information:

Kwang-Gae – 39 movementments

Kwang-Gae is named after the famous Kwang-Gae-Toh-Wang, the 19th King of the Koguryo Dynasty, who regained all the lost territories including the greater part of Manchuria. The diagram represents the expansion and recovery of lost territory. The 39 movements refer to the first two figures of 391 A. D., the year he came to the throne.

Po-Eun – 36 movements

Po-Eun is the pseudonym of a loyal subject Chong Mong-Chu (1400) who was a famous poet and whose poem “I would not serve a second master though I might be crucified a hundred times” is known to every Korean. He was also a pioneer in the field of physics. The diagram represents his unerring loyalty to the king and country towards the end of the Koryo Dynasty.

Ge-Baek – 44 movements

Ge-Baek is named after Ge-Baek, a great general in the Baek Je Dynasty (660 AD). The diagram represents his severe and strict military discipline

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