38 relations: Aikido, Aikikai, Akhara, Armour, Ō-yoroi, Chinese martial arts, Dōjō kun, Dojang, Indian martial arts, Japan, Japanese martial arts, Judo, Kalari, Kalaripayattu, Kamidana, Kamiza, Kanban, Kanji, Karate, Kendo, Ko-ryū, Kodokan Judo Institute, Korean martial arts, Noma Dōjō, Pencak Silat, Sōtō, Shōrin-ryū Shōrinkan, Shinto, Silat Melayu, Sumo, Taiko, Taisen Deshimaru, Tao, Uchi-deshi, Western world, Zazen, Zen, Zendō.
is a modern Japanese martial art developed by Morihei Ueshiba as a synthesis of his martial studies, philosophy, and religious beliefs.
The Aikikai is the original school of Aikido.
Akhara or Akhada (Sanskrit and Hindi: अखाड़ा, shortened to khara Hindi: खाड़ा) is an Indian word for a place of practice with facilities for boarding, lodging and training, both in the context of Indian martial artists or a sampradaya monastery for religious renunciates in Guru–shishya tradition.
Armour (British English or Canadian English) or armor (American English; see spelling differences) is a protective covering that is used to prevent damage from being inflicted to an object, individual or vehicle by direct contact weapons or projectiles, usually during combat, or from damage caused by a potentially dangerous environment or activity (e.g., cycling, construction sites, etc.). Personal armour is used to protect soldiers and war animals.
The is a prominent example of early Japanese armor worn by the samurai class of feudal Japan.
Chinese martial arts, often named under the umbrella terms kung fu and wushu, are the several hundred fighting styles that have developed over the centuries in China.
Dōjō kun is a Japanese martial arts term literally meaning (training hall) rules.
Dojang is a term used in Korean martial arts, such as taekwondo, Tang Soo Do, Kuk Sool Won, and hapkido, that refers to a formal training hall.
Indian martial arts refers to the fighting systems of the Indian subcontinent.
Japan (日本; Nippon or Nihon; formally 日本国 or Nihon-koku, lit. "State of Japan") is a sovereign island country in East Asia.
Japanese martial arts refer to the variety of martial arts native to the country of Japan.
was created as a physical, mental and moral pedagogy in Japan, in 1882, by Jigoro Kano (嘉納治五郎).
A kalari is a traditional training space for kalaripayattu, a martial art of Kerala.
Kalaripayattu (pronounced Kalarippayatt) is a martial art and fighting system, which originated as a style in North Malabar, Kerala, Southern India.
are miniature household altars provided to enshrine a Shinto kami.
is the Japanese language term referring to the "top seat" within a room, meaning the place of honor; the term also applies to the best seats in air-planes, trains, and cars.
(signboard or billboard in Japanese) is a scheduling system for lean manufacturing and just-in-time manufacturing (JIT).
Kanji (漢字) are the adopted logographic Chinese characters that are used in the Japanese writing system.
(Okinawan pronunciation) is a martial art developed in the Ryukyu Kingdom.
is a traditional Japanese martial art, which descended from swordsmanship (kenjutsu) and uses bamboo swords (shinai) and protective armour (bōgu).
is a Japanese term for Japanese martial arts that predate the Meiji Restoration (1868).
The, or short Kōdōkan (講道館), is the headquarters of the worldwide judo community.
Korean martial arts (Hangul: 무술, Hanja: 武術, musul or Hangul: 무예, Hanja: 武藝, muye) are military practices and methods which have their place in the history of Korea but have been adapted for use by both military and non-military personnel as a method of personal growth or recreation.
Noma Dōjō (野間道場) is a privately owned kendo training hall, or dōjō, located in Tokyo's Bunkyo ward close to Gokoku-ji.
Pencak silat (in Western writings sometimes spelled "pentjak silat" or phonetically as "penchak silat") is an umbrella term for a class of related Indonesian martial arts.
Sōtō Zen or is the largest of the three traditional sects of Zen in Japanese Buddhism (the others being Rinzai and Ōbaku).
is a branch of the Kobayashi Shorin-ryū style of Okinawan Karate, developed by Shūgorō Nakazato, Hanshi 10th Dan.
or kami-no-michi (among other names) is the traditional religion of Japan that focuses on ritual practices to be carried out diligently to establish a connection between present-day Japan and its ancient past.
Silat Melayu (Jawi), literally meaning "Malay silat", is a blanket term for silat styles of the Malay people.
or sumo wrestling is a competitive full-contact wrestling sport where a rikishi (wrestler) attempts to force another wrestler out of a circular ring (dohyō) or into touching the ground with anything other than the soles of his feet.
are a broad range of Japanese percussion instruments.
was a Japanese Sōtō Zen Buddhist teacher, who founded the Association Zen Internationale.
Tao or Dao (from) is a Chinese word signifying 'way', 'path', 'route', 'road' or sometimes more loosely 'doctrine', 'principle' or 'holistic science' Dr Zai, J..
is a Japanese term for a live-in student/apprentice who trains under and assists a sensei on a full-time basis.
The Western world refers to various nations depending on the context, most often including at least part of Europe and the Americas.
Zazen (literally "seated meditation"; 座禅;, pronounced) is a meditative discipline that is typically the primary practice of the Zen Buddhist tradition.
Zen (p; translit) is a school of Mahayana Buddhism that originated in China during the Tang dynasty as Chan Buddhism.
() or is a Japanese "meditation hall".