You guys are just awesome. Your comprehension, interpretation and execution of advanced techniques are leaps and bounds ahead of the rest out there. I often catch myself thinking, someone should look at this from a different angle, and boom there you guys are... doing it to perfection and immediately broadening the horizon of what is and what isn't possible/practical in the context of historical european martial arts. I salute you gentlemen. Bravo!
I enjoyed this very much, do you intend to make more videos for the Longsword Academy?
im curious, are you wearing plastrons underneath the jackets?those hits seem pretty hard :)
Hello from the HEMA Greece. Very nice!!!!
Question: does Zornhau work the same way against another zornhau? If it works against a vertical cut, then does it still work against another zornhau (I think zornhau is slightly diagonal?)? What is the secret that takes a hard bind of crossed blades achieving nothing to becoming in control as you do here? And how can you tell if hey will do some other technique and so using zorhau ort will not work?
I bookmarked your webpage. Can't wait to learn more from you.
Is there a particular reason you don't step laterally off-line with your Zornhaw interpretation?
Was the attacker aiming at the top of the head with his oberhau? Would this direct zornhau into the opponent's head work if he aimed to the side of the head? In that case, his strike wouldn't pass the center line, so you'd either have to aim at his sword with the zornhau or pass to the side to change the center.
I find this the most convincing interpretation of the Zornhauort. I think it is right to interpret it as a stesso-tempo technique because if you consider distance and the fact that your opponent gives the initial attack it is hardly possible to arrive at a practical technique without relying on your opponents friendliness... The Zornhau being almost vertical seems also very plausible considering the use of the vertical strike im Meyer, where he mentions it as a type of versetzen. He describes it as being capable of neutralising (dempffen) all other blows (but on the other hand it is described as being susceptible towards being deflected by a diagonal or horizontal cut - this doesn't apply in this case i.m.o. since it is known who strikes first). Mentioning Meyer it has to be said that in his system the Zornhau is a diagonal strike. I believe Meyer isn't counted among the Liechtenauer tradition which could explain the difference in words used.Great work, thank you for sharing it!!!
I'd like to see more instructional videos like this!
Amazing work Anton. Cannot wait for more videos from you guys! The perfect execution and ferocity you guys show in your videos is something I aspire to one day.
resemble the ONO HA ITTORYU KENJUTSU tecnique KIRIOTOSHI
Hi, great video as always. Could you explain why this bent position with delay to a passing step? It seems to hinder structure, for example, if an opponent also did a Zornhau but perhaps stronger...
Great. It is just great sword figting style. To bad it is not more known in public.
Thank you for the video, I look forward to your next update!
:) Great to see videos from here again!
Great stuff! Keep up the good work, guys!
I will try these techniques out myself. Thanks.
excellent. commencement of trainning in 3....2...
Absolutely fantastic to see you posting videos again Anton. Thanks for this, I am going to give it some serious consideration.
Good to have some new content from you! Looking forward to whatever comes next!
always thought that commenting on the fact that someone send you was for kids under 12 and yt faggets,, but here I am...Matt Easton send me, gonna watch your stuff bro
Looks very close to many japanese sword techniques. For example check kiri wari from Kashima Shin ryu. Check this Also: /watch?v=YjnJG75s0pM in 0: 39 you will find your technique :-)