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Difference between revisions of "Pol Hausbuch (MS 3227a)/84r - 85r"

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#REDIRECT [[Pseudo-Hans Döbringer]]
</noinclude>{| class="floated treatisecontent"
! <p><includeonly><span style="font-weight:normal; font-size:85%;">&#91;{{edit|Nuremberg Hausbuch (MS 3227a)/84r - 85r|edit}}&#93;</span> &nbsp; </includeonly>{{rating|B}}<br/>by [[Thomas Stoeppler]]</p>
! <p>Transcription<br/>by [[Dierk Hagedorn]]</p>
| <p>{{red|b=1|Here begins the fencing with the dagger}}</p>
<p>{{red|W}}hoever wants to learn fencing with the dagger he should note, that the blade should be sharp at the point as it is seen in Alexandria:<ref>Latin passage follows; very difficult.</ref></p>
| {{section|Page:MS 3227a 84r.jpg|1|lbl=84r}}
| <p>If the dagger, or the short knife that is used in duelling, is turned against you, wind it from your opponent with an inverse grip of your left hand. So that you grab his arm with your left hand and that his knife comes down over your arm ; then turn his arm and knife around and he will loose it.</p>
| {{section|Page:MS 3227a 84r.jpg|2|lbl=-}}
| <p>Also one may defend this winding with four different methods.<ref>Please note that there are only three methods described against the turning-out.</ref></p>
| {{section|Page:MS 3227a 84r.jpg|3|lbl=-}}
| <p>The first is, when someone tries to grab the knife with the left hand, he should turn the point upwards so that he turns around the knife with an inverse grip with the tip pointing upwards, so one winding is defeated. And then you can do what you want.</p>
| {{section|Page:MS 3227a 84r.jpg|4|lbl=-}}
| <p>The second is, when someone again goes for the knife as above, as soon as he notices this, so pull the knife quickly and strongly back towards himself or push it against him again and cut through his arm, hand or thumb whatever he can get with the pulling and instantly he will be free to thrust again.</p>
{{section|Page:MS 3227a 84r.jpg|5|lbl=-|p=1}} {{section|Page:MS 3227a 84v.jpg|1|lbl=84v|p=1}}
| If someone wants to defend and then break the second method, so he should follow the hand of the so he may get behind the opponent. However, if he does not follow but holds against with strength, he will sustain damage and the other one will win.
| {{section|Page:MS 3227a 84v.jpg|2|lbl=-}}
| Also, when he managed to grab and hold the arm or hand with his left hand, so he drive his right hand quickly between his left holding hand and the dagger. And with an inverted grip, so that the thumb faces downwards and the small finger upwards, grab the dagger and turn it out of his hand.
| {{section|Page:MS 3227a 84v.jpg|3|lbl=-}}
| Now if the adversary is slow with the defending and winding, and as soon as he holds the arm tightly, the he should threaten with the dagger, turn the point against his face and press upon him, just as he would intend to thrust him with brute strength.
Now the adversary will want to defend this quickly; and Indes he should wind or squeeze out the dagger outwards from the adversaries arm or inwards and then quickly go for him again with his dagger to the nearest target. This is possible because when he presses in with his dagger using threatening strength, the adversary will not think about the possible winding out and will not expect it - So he will be fooled.
And this is based on the words Vor and Nach, and it means that someone threatens with one technique just as he would really intend to do it, so the one who wants to defend will be fooled if he is not prepared for the second technique. And then, as soon as the adversary does not expect it, he should rush in with the method he already wanted to do. And with this principle you can deceive many people.
{{section|Page:MS 3227a 84v.jpg|4|lbl=-|p=1}}{{section|Page:MS 3227a 85r.jpg|1|lbl=85r|p=1}}

Latest revision as of 03:44, 1 March 2022