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Traditional Japanese martial art
Abe-ryū (安倍流)
Abe-tate Kendo (安倍立剣道)
Founder 安倍頼任 (1624〜?)
Date founded 1667
Period founded Early Edo Period
Arts taught
Art Description
Kenjutsu Sword art
Ancestor schools
Shinkage-ryū • Taisha-ryū (タイ捨流) • 円流
Descendant schools
Kendo


Abe ryū (安倍流 abe-ryū ?), also known as Abe-tate Kendo (安倍立剣道 Abetatekendo? ?) is a Japanese sword fighting school founded by 安倍頼任 in the seventeenth century.[1] He was trained in Taisha-ryū, an offshoot of Shinkage-ryū.

The school is well known as the first major school to use the name kendō.[2][3] According to Ueno[4], Abe-ryū was the first sword fighting school to call what they taught kendō rather than kenjutsu although the term had appeared earlier than that. There is no direct connection between this usage of the word kendō and the kendō promoted after the Meiji Restoration, it was just one of many names used for sword training in that period.

References

  1. ^ http://ja.wikipedia.org/wiki/安倍宗任
  2. ^ Tominaga, Kengo (1973): Kendo Gohyakunen Shi (A Five Hundred Year History of Kendo). Hakusui Shoten, Tokyo; p. 20.
  3. ^ Draeger, Donn (1974): Modern Bujutsu & Budo - The Martial Arts and Ways of Japan. Weatherhill, USA; p. 77.
  4. ^ 上野 靖之 (1966) 剣道教典 (Educational Model Fencing) 尚武館刊. p.180

See also

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Traditional Japanese martial art
Abe-ryū (安倍流)
Abe-tate Kendo (安倍立剣道)
Founder 安倍頼任 (1624〜?)
Date founded 1667
Period founded Early Edo Period
Arts taught
Art Description
Kenjutsu Sword art
Ancestor schools
Shinkage-ryū • Taisha-ryū (タイ捨流) • 円流
Descendant schools
Kendo

Abe ryū (安倍流 abe-ryū?), also known as Abe-tate Kendo (安倍立剣道 Abetatekendo??) is a Japanese sword fighting school founded by 安倍頼任 in the 17th century.[1] He was trained in Taisha-ryū, an offshoot of Shinkage-ryū.[citation needed]

The school is well known as the first major school to use the name kendō.[2][3] According to Ueno[4], Abe-ryū was the first sword fighting school to call what they taught kendō rather than kenjutsu although the term had appeared earlier than that. There is no direct connection between this usage of the word kendō and the kendō promoted after the Meiji Restoration, it was just one of many names used for sword training in that period.

References

  1. ^ http://ja.wikipedia.org/wiki/安倍宗任
  2. ^ Tominaga, Kengo (1973): Kendo Gohyakunen Shi (A Five Hundred Year History of Kendo). Hakusui Shoten, Tokyo; p. 20.
  3. ^ Draeger, Donn (1974): Modern Bujutsu & Budo - The Martial Arts and Ways of Japan. Weatherhill, USA; p. 77.
  4. ^ 上野 靖之 (1966) 剣道教典 (Educational Model Fencing) 尚武館刊. p.180

See also


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