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From Creation to Unification: The Complete Histories Behind the Ch'ang Hon (Itf) Patterns (Anglais) Broché – 1 août 2013

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From Creation to Unification ..". another much needed resource for all students of Korean Martial Arts. Yes all Korean Martial Arts! " - Master George Vitale, 8th Degree Through the patterns of Ch'ang Hon (ITF) Taekwon-Do, thousands of students around the world have learned more about Korea and its history than by any other resource, due in no uncertain terms to the fact that General Choi Hong Hi chose to name the patterns af... Full description

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 10 commentaires
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A must have for any ITF practitioner's library! 14 octobre 2013
Par Thomas Gordon - Publié sur
Format: Broché
While I've read Mr Anslow's work for some time with Totally Taekwondo Magazine, this was the first book I sat down and read. Candidly, I had a hard time putting it down reading the entire book over a weekend. The book goes over 25 ITF patterns (Ko-Dang and Juche) and six GTF patterns. Before getting into the patterns, the first 38 pages goes over Kings, Kingdoms, Emperors, & Dynasties then Romanization of Korean, and Brief History of Korea. For the History of Korea section, I found the "Putting it into context" very helpful as it tied events in Korea to worldwide events.

For the patterns, there are over 200 pages for the ITF patterns. There is so much information crammed in 200+ pages that a person would need to read it more than once to fully comprehend. For the serious ITF practitioner this will surely become a reference book as it has so much more information that the little blurb we typically see with each pattern. The amount of attention to detail as Mr Anslow gives his perspective but not bashful about stating other possible scenarios/theories.

Not to get too long winded, I'll sum this up succinctly, any serious ITF practitioner should have this in their library!
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An outstanding resource for all Korean martial artists 3 septembre 2013
Par KickinFamily - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
From my book review blog at:


as well as my martial arts blog at:

First, a note for the sake of full disclosure. As the author worked on finalizing this book, I shared with him a similar report I had written as my thesis when testing for 1st degree black belt. We Battleshipped back and forth about various factual and stylistic questions after he had read my report. He was even so kind to include me in the acknowledgements and bibliography.

While I consider Mr. Anslow a friend, and I might have contributed in this book in some small way, I am not obligated to give the book a positive review. Just as I would expect him to provide constructive criticism of my writing or taekwon-do technique, I will do the same for this book. I certainly can't be critical of his taekwon-do technique since he outranks me. :)

That said, let's get to the brass tacks of this review.

Taekwon-do practitioners who perform the Ch'ang Hon patterns or, as is the case with my school, a derivation of them due to various splits over the years will be familiar with the pattern set that goes from Chon-Ji through Tong-Il. As students, we are expected to learn the meanings as put forth by General Choi Hong-Hi in the ITF Encyclopedia. Often after a student gives a correct meaning during class or testing, I will ask them, "Correct, but what does that mean?" This is my way of telling the students they need to do more than just rote memorization of the meanings. It's no different than learning how to perform a pattern correctly but not understand the applications of the various techniques.

As noted at the outset, when I tested for 1st degree black belt in 2002, my thesis was a 97 page (what, you complain about a two page report for your belt testings? :) ) history of the patterns from Chon-Ji through Kwang-Gae (at that time the highest pattern I knew). I had started at blue belt with Joong-Gun, as I found his life and patriotism fascinating. It continued until black belt, when I went back and did histories for the patterns prior to blue belt.

That said, I might have more insight than the average person when it comes to analyzing this book my Mr. Anslow. And, without a doubt, I was not disappointed.

He provides detailed information about each of the 25 patterns from the ITF curriculum (including both Juche and Ko-Dang, for those expecting 24) as well as the six GTF patterns created by Grandmaster Park Jung-Tae prior to his death in 2002. Included as part of of each pattern is a listing of the definition as put forth by Gen. Choi, even if it is incorrect (such as the birth year of Do-San Ahn Chang-Ho), then Mr. Anslow proceeds to dissect and analyze the meaning, determining, if possible, the reason behind the number of moves in the pattern.

Mr. Anslow also provides much detail about the history behind the person or concept for which the pattern was named, supplying many pictures about the people involved and giving very detail footnotes. These footnotes naturally tie to an extensive bibliography at the end of the book.

The author is also not shy about pointing out errors in the original meanings, not in an effort to discredit or demean Gen. Choi, but rather point out that Gen. Choi was first and foremost a solider and martial artist, not a historian. Consequently, it's not unheard of that some facts may not be as accurate as at first glance.

Overall, I am very impressed with this book. Mr. Anslow has been doing research on this for decades, and it shows. I can also know from personal interactions with him that if he was not able to validate as factual something he ran across, he excluded it from the book rather than risking the integrity of the book. There are some stylistic things that annoyed me, but those have no bearing on the overall quality of the book. Naturally, I did find a couple of items that I believe are factually incorrect, which is inevitable in a first edition. If those due bear out to be inaccuracies, I have no doubt the author will make every effort to correct them prior to the next edition.

Rating: 5 stars (out of 5)
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Par Douglas Cook - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Sabumnim Anslow - as he has done with his previous books - has created a top-shelf volume worthy of every taekwondoist's book case. It is so important not simply to be competent with the sequences of a tul or poomsae, but to grasp its underlying philosophy or historical value as well. This book brings life to your practice and is very highly recommend for all practitioners regardless of taekwondo pedigree, ITF or WTF. Thank you Sabumnim for your deep and caring research!
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A great start on getting pattern histories to every one! 22 décembre 2013
Par Douglas G Nowling - Publié sur
Format: Broché
Master Anslow is getting better with his resources, and inputs he requests from those he knows and trusts.....and it's paid off here. This should be mandatory for all black belts and I would highly recommend for the dedicated color belts as well. This type of book is always needed and while the core readership for this May be small, it will and already has had an impact on the Chang Hon Ryu / Oh Do Kwan / ITF schools, students and instructors! Support knowledge and BUY this book, if you can't, ask your family to do so, it's that important!
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Another winning title from Master Anslow 21 août 2013
Par Florida Tae Kwon Do - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I just received this book finally a short time ago and must say it was well worth the wait. I was unable to put it down once I began. Master Anslow's books are all of the highest quality and the value to anyone who loves and practices Taekwon-do can not be overstated. This is an indispensable addition to the library of all who practice the Chang Hon tuls, as well as those who are just interested in Korean martial arts history. The addition of the photographs and color plates set this book high above all others. No more cryptic 2 sentence introductions to the forms that leave you scratching your head and wondering just how the form description possibly fits in with Taekwon-do as most other books leave the practioner. You have outdone yourself and raised the bar yet again Master Anslow with another volume that will be benefiting Taekwon-do students and instructors long after we have gone and our belts have turned to dust. Bravo and thank you!
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