Parkour Гјbungen Navigačné menu Video
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For you. Grupa Yamakasi ima naziv "L'Art du deplacement" "ADD". Odnosno, ljudi iz te grupe grupa koja je sastavljena ponovno, Onda to prenijeti na svoje najbolje sposobnosti.
Trenirati naporno, ali sigurno. Zagrijavanje je jako bitan dio treninga. Istezanje se radi prevencijski i rehabilitacijski. After the Battle of Dien Bien Phu in , he returned to France and remained in military education until the age of 19, when he joined the Paris Fire Brigade , a French Army unit.
Raymond's son, David Belle , was born in He experimented with gymnastics and athletics but became increasingly disaffected with both school and the sports clubs.
As he got older, he claims to have to read as-yet-unconfirmed newspaper clippings that told of his father's exploits and was increasingly curious about what had enabled his father to accomplish these feats.
Through conversations with his father, he realised that what he really wanted was a means to develop skills that would be useful to him in life, rather than just training to kick a ball or perform moves in a padded, indoor environment.
Through conversations with his father, David learned about this way of training that his father called " parcours ". He heard his father talk of the many repetitions he had done in order to find the best way of doing things.
He learned that for his father, training was not a game but something vital which enabled him to survive and to protect the people he cared about.
David realised that this was what he had been searching for, and so he began training in the same way. After a time, he found it far more important to him than schooling and he gave up his other commitments to focus all his time on his training.
David initially trained on his own, and after moving to Lisses , found other young men including his cousins who had similar desires, and they began to train together.
The group drew influence from Asian culture and Asian martial arts , notably the acrobatic antics of Jackie Chan in his Hong Kong action films ,   as well as the philosophy of Bruce Lee.
The group put themselves through challenges that forced them to find the physical and mental strength to succeed. Examples included training without food or water, or sleeping on the floor without a blanket, to learn to endure the cold.
If any member completed a challenge, everyone else had to do the same thing. Few excuses were allowed.
For instance, if someone claimed that his shoes were too worn out in order to make a jump, he had to do it anyway, even if it meant doing the jump barefoot.
Respecting one's health and physical well-being was one of the foundations of the group. If any member hurt himself during or after the execution of a movement, the movement was deemed a failure.
A movement executed only once was not considered an achievement; only with repetition was the challenge complete.
Every movement had to be repeated at least ten times in a row without the traceur having to push his limits or sustaining any injury.
If any mistake was made by any traceur in the group everyone had to start all over again. Humility was an important principle.
If any traceur in the group claimed that he had completed a difficult and dangerous challenge that should not be attempted unaided, he had to prove his claims by doing the challenge again.
Anyone who lied violated the principle of humility. To join the group, new members had to be recommended by an existing member and then pass tests to evaluate their motivation for joining.
Anyone deemed unsuitable could be temporarily or even permanently banned from the group in order to uphold its disciplines and values.
Some members of the group were concerned how the public would view their discipline since the performance did not demonstrate all aspects of it, such as their hard training and their values and ethics.
A series of television programmes in various countries subsequently featured video footage of the group, and they began to get more requests for performances.
During this time, conflicting interests arose within the group. National parkour organizations include the World Freerunning and Parkour Federation , established in , who have worked with MTV to produce Parkour related shows.
International Gymnastics Federation FIG added parkour as one of their disciplines in , receiving much opposition. They launched FIG Parkour World Cup in , first event was held on 6—8 April According to Williams Belle, the philosophies and theories behind parkour are an integral aspect of the art, one that many non-practitioners have never been exposed to.
Belle says he trains people because he wants it "to be alive" and "for people to use it". Academic research on parkour has tended to describe how parkour provides a novel way of interacting with the urban environment that challenges the use and meaning of urban space, metropolitan life, and embodiment.
A newer convention of parkour philosophy has been the idea of "human reclamation". It teaches us to move using the natural methods that we should have learned from infancy.
It teaches us to touch the world and interact with it, instead of being sheltered by it. A campaign was started on 1 May by the Parkour.
NET portal to preserve parkour's philosophy against sports competition and rivalry. Parkour is unique and cannot be a competitive sport unless it ignores its altruistic core of self-development.
If parkour becomes a sport, it will be hard to seriously teach and spread parkour as a non-competitive activity. And a new sport will be spread that may be called parkour, but that won't hold its philosophical essence anymore.
That's like saying, 'What's the best song in the world? There are competitions that use parkour as the main influence for formatting and judging criteria.
Sport Parkour League's "North America Parkour Championships" hosts a series of local and regional qualifier events which culminate in a final event in Vancouver, B.
In his book Parkour , David Belle stressed that the most important aspect of parkour is not the physical movements, but rather the practitioner's mentality and understanding of its principles.
What I'm interested in is what the guy's got in his head, if he has self-confidence, if he masters the technique, if he has understood the principles of parkour.
I just can't deal with guys who do Parkour because they saw videos on the Internet and thought it was kinda cool and want to do even better.
Then, you'll have to learn with your own technique, your own way of moving, your style, your abilities and your limitations. You are going to learn to be yourself, not someone else.
The philosophy of parkour has been compared to that of martial arts. There are plateaus, but you must not stay there, you must go beyond them.
A man must constantly exceed his level. It's really cool! That's what you need to know: you are going to cry, you are going to bleed and you are going to sweat like never before.
Because you know you can travel the easy one. Belle is an influential proponent of discipline and control in parkour, saying, "Precision is all about being measured," and going on to describe parkour as an art that requires huge amounts of repetition and practice to master.
In other words, someone can manage a jump one time but it does not mean anything. It can be luck or chance. When you make a jump, you have to do it at least three times to be sure you can actually do it.
It's an unavoidable rule. Do it the hard way and stop lying to yourself. When you come for training, you have to train. Even if it means doing the same jump fifty or a hundred times.