• warrior ready stance B – moosa chunbi sogi B

Hand techniques (Sam-Il)

  • knifehand reverse high block (while bringing the opposite palm on the back of the blocking forearm) – sonkal bandae nopundae makgi
  • reverse-knifehand middle wedging block – sonkal dung kaunde hecho makgi
  • double-fist low pumch – doo joomuk najundae jirugi
  • reverse-knifehand high guarding block – sonkal dung nopundae daebi makgi

Hand techniques (Yoo-Sin):

  • release – baegi
  • u-shape punch – digutja jirugi
  • back hand horizontal strike – sondung soopyong taerigi

Hand techniques (Choi-Yong):

  • middle knuckle-fist high punch – joonji joomuk nopundae jirugi
  • knifehand w-shape block – sonkal san makgi

Foot techniques:

  • middle twisting kick – kaundae bituro chagi
  • sweeping kick – suroh chagi
  • waving kick – doro chagi
  • middle crescent kick – kaundae bandal chagi
  • high reverse turning hooking kick – nopundae bandae dollyo goro chagi

Pattern information:

  • Sam-Il – 33 movements
  • Sam-Il denotes the historical date of the independence movement of Korean which began throughout the country on 1st March 1919.  The 33 movements refer to the 33 patriots who planned the movement. 
  • Yoo-Sin – 68 movements
  • is named after General Kim Yoo-Sin, a commanding General during the Silla Dynasty. The 68 movements refer to the last two figures of the year 668 AD, the year that Korea was united. The ready posture signifies a sword drawn from the left rather than the right side, symbolising Yoo-Sin’s mistake of following his king’s orders to fight with foreign forces against his own nation.
  • Choi-Yong – 46 movements
  • is named after General Choi-Yong, premier and commander in chief of the armed forces during the 14th century Koryo Dynasty. Choi-Yong was greatly respected for his loyalty, patriotism and humility. He was executed by his subordinate commanders headed by General Yi Sun-Gae, who later became the first king of the Lee Dynasty.

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