Karate, Taekwondo, Jujutsu, and Muay Thai Books

If you’re looking for a good book on karate, taekwondo, or jujutsu, read this review. Here are my thoughts on some of the best. You might also find me reviewing other books on martial arts. I hope you enjoy reading about different martial arts and their respective books! Let’s start! I’ve reviewed many books in karate (taekwondo), jujutsu and Muay Thailand.

Review of a karate book
This book review will help you learn more about the history of karate. The author, Goran Powell, is a senior black belt in GoJu-Ryu Karate and is telling the story of its founder, Chojun Miyagi. In his book, Miyagi describes how his search for the truth led him to Buddhism and the art of Bodhidharma. Bodhidharma was widely known throughout Asia for his insights into the mind-body link. These insights heavily influenced martial arts development everywhere.

The first part of the book examines merit, self determination, and dedication to martial arts. The book then covers the various skills and positions in karate. The book includes photographs of hand strikes, kicks, self-defense techniques, and more. The text is not always as detailed, but the pictures give a clear view of what is going on. This book might be a good choice if you want a comprehensive book that teaches all you need to know.

Review of a book on taekwondo
Anyone who wants to learn Taekwondo can use a Taekwondo book written and edited by a black belt. This book is full of detailed pictures of the tenets and patterns of Taekwondo. Many martial arts books focus on techniques, but this one is much more about mental training. It has more than 1,600 photographs and is a veritable dictionary. Pictures are the best way to learn.

Udo Muenig, an author, has combined the most important literature about Taekwondo and presented an accessible way to learn this martial art. Moenig dispels many popular myths about the origins of Taekwondo and argues that it is now a legitimate combat sport. Taekwondo books, in addition to providing an overview of the art’s history and useful information for martial arts instructors, can be helpful.

Review of a jujutsu book
This book is the only English-language publication to address the art and practice of aikijujutsu. Davey Sensei’s efforts are impressive and a significant contribution to martial system literature. The book can be found in all major bookstores and is an invaluable resource for serious jujutsu practitioners. However, readers should be aware of the risks associated with reading this book without any previous knowledge.

The story is well told and the characters are well-developed. The jujutsu wizards are from different families. The story follows their struggles and curses, which is a good mixture of internal politics. There are some good fights and the monsters are likable enough to keep the reader interested. The jujutsu content is what makes this book stand out.

Review of a Muay Thai Book
Rarely is a review of a Muay Thai textbook published. If you’re a fan of the martial art, you can’t go past a good text that explains the nuances of the sport. When it comes to books, you need to pay attention to the author’s style. If you’re a beginner or just curious about the basics, this book might not be for you.

The author’s style makes it easy to understand and then apply the information. Stuart Hurst simplifies techniques so that they are easier to understand. He also gives basic equipment and training guidelines. He combines his knowledge of Muay Thai and his experience as a fighter. It’s a solid book that should get you started on the path to becoming an effective Muay Thai fighter.