6 Local Fighting Traditions That You Should Consider Trying

It becomes clear now that Western society cannot tame man’s natural need for conflict. Everything remotely violent is almost forbidden now and the Western man has his natural aggressiveness repressed or shamed, while media and video games become increasingly more violent in order to alleviate his primal urges.

It is why century-old, effective fighting traditions must be implanted in the West, in addition to the already existing ones.

1. Calcio Storico Fiorentino

This tradition of a collective martial art dates back to the times of Ancient Rome and its traditional past-time, the “Harpastum.” Popular in the Roman army, it kept legionaries fit in times of peace, channeled their natural aggressiveness and developed a spirit of competition.

The Italian city of Florence is the Mecca of Calcio Storico. The four neighborhoods compete for the title of champion and thousands of fans cheer for the team of their district. The game mixes elements of handball, rugby, MMA and full-on brawl. The fighters must be in top physical shape as injuries are common and blood is drawn in the first few seconds of every game.

2. Musangwe

Musangwe was developed by the herders of the Venda tribe, in South Africa’s Transvaal Province. Musangwe, Africa’s “Fight Club” is a boxing style practiced bare-fisted, where the guard and the way the fighters flail their arms in wide hooks is said to remind the horns of the tribe’s oxen

Starting from an early age, Musangwe fighters mainly try to strike the opponent’s head and knock him down in a single blow. It is probably one of the most interesting traditional African martial arts with Senegal traditional wrestling, Laamb.

3. Medieval Martial Arts

Finding a new popularity towards the end of the 20th century with events such as the “Battle of the Nations”, the broad notion of “medieval martial arts” regroups any full-contact sport where historical blunt weapons are used and armour is worn.

Techniques taken from actual medieval manuscripts are used to teach men how to use weapons such as swords an axes. These events are not only a great source of entertainment but also a way to connect with our distant past and pay homage to our ancestors, keeping alive a part of their lifestyle.

Not talking about the LARP epidemic, there are enough fags in drag in Western streets as it is.

This is LARP:

This is medieval combat:

4. Maslenitsa Fist Fights

The Maslenitsa or “Pancake festival” is one of the oldest Russian holidays and is celebrated the last Sunday before Lent, a period characterised by its restrictions. This is why Russians gather to be merry, eat pancakes, dance around bonfires, drink vodka and sock each other in the nose to top that off.

Those fights can go from a handful of fighters to a hundred men a side. Blows are not held back and where in big cities, the fighters don’t usually know each other, villagers cannot wait for the fight to settle some old quarrels instead of calling the fuzz like Homo Progressivus does every time his neighbour is not politically correct.

5. Naadam Festival

Living in the inhospitable steppe with its scorching summers and freezing winters,  with a life shared between herding and taking care of the family under the yurt, Mongolian men are taught from birth to master the “Three Manly Skills”: wrestling, horse riding and archery.

The Naadam festival takes place annually in every region of Mongolia and the main event is the wrestling championship. Any wrestler can take part and there is no restriction of age. It is a long awaited occasion to test one’s might and break with the uneventful life in the wild.

6. Dog Brothers System

The martial style hails from California and was created by three friends with a background in Filipino Martial Arts.

This form of fighting its characterized by its no-holds barred matches, usually fighting with rattan sticks and very little protective gear. Fighters can also use staves, whips, shock knives and a wide variety of weapon. The fights end when one participant is knocked out or abandons.

Anyone can fight in the annual “Gathering” so long as they give their name to the organizers and remember that they are responsible for their own safety and that there are “no judges, no referees, no trophies”.

Rien de tel que de se mettre sur la gueule

A glimmer of hope remains. A shift is happening. A natural reaction to the modern softening of masculinity is upon us. Some of our lads sack up and embrace their nature when faced with injustice.

The globalist twats we face are weak as they talk about punching repeatedly but have hardly ever felt one.

With fighting traditions reintroduced in the ethos of the West, financial support by George Soros and police with stand down orders will not help against people that can defend themselves.

Read More: Why Fighting Is Good For Men And Boys

94 thoughts on “6 Local Fighting Traditions That You Should Consider Trying”

  1. In re: Mediaeval martial arts. “HEMA” (Historical European Martial Arts) is probably a more accessible and overall better option to pursue than Battle of the Nations (lot of local clubs around in all sorts of places, and there’s a great HEMA community on YouTube as well). It also has a broader scope, including a wider array European fighting arts like Italian rapier, 19th century saber, and various unarmed systems that aren’t strictly medieval, and don’t require the extensive and expensive armor and harnesses of the larger scale melees that Battle of the Nations puts on. Although I love my lifting, firearms and MMA, I’d really plug HEMA for anyone who’s interested. Studying historical sources on dueling with the longsword, or sword and buckler, or whatever, really does resurrect a long since forgotten way of fighting, and it truly sharpens your fighting instincts in a way nothing else does in my opinion.

    1. I played more than my share of RPG’s over the years, so I was taken aback by the obvious truths expressed by the HEMA communities. I didn’t really appreciate the complexities of even basic combat before.
      Some nifty things I learned:
      – The pike is a peasant’s weapon. It doesn’t take a lot of training to use, and it keeps them out of range of nasty swords and axes.
      – Axes have tremendous utility.
      – You need a shield. Sharp things are sharp, and a dagger or sword won’t save you from the sharpness. (Also, arrows exist).
      – Maces are great. Leverage + weight = mushy opponent
      – Archers are difficult enemies to overcome. In force, they can stump most basic cavalry and infantry charges (unless the enemy is prepared).
      – If you have high ground and you’re out of weapons (for some reason), there’s always hurling big rocks.

      1. Pike take weeks to use, and basics can be teach in days.
        Axes are great weapons, and greater Tools.
        Mace on impact are more powerfull than most pistols (plus real battle maces got corners, pikes to concentrate the impact. Trully horrible.
        Bows takes year to master to battle level (hitting a moving target, not mass indirect shooting. By the way, warbow needs lots of specialised muscles).

        1. Warbow, absolutely, but in a pinch a few hundred huntsmen would do. Even a shortbow can be fearsome if fired en masse from the high ground.
          Reckon on a solid minute to cross the field, at six volleys per minute, and you’ve got some scared infantry whose shields are pointed nearly straight up.

        2. I know, i love bows. Terrifying weapon., truly.
          Did you know that England really thought abbout reforming units of Archers during the Napoleaon war ?

        3. That would have worked, too. Especially if they could get them trained to the Mongolian or Comanche level, where they are accurately downing individuals at full gallop. I can’t really imagine a Napoleonic army handling that effectively.
          (Of course, given the inaccuracy and slow firing speed of the riflemen of the era, a volley of arrows would have taken far more men per minute as a rule, too. It merits serious thought.)

        4. Well, always the same problem. It takes a few week to have a mediocre (but terribly effective in group) riffleman. It take years to have a mediumly skilled archer…

        5. I have. There are some excellent takedown videos on his work, as well.
          While it looks cool, apparently the power of his shots are near zero. The left-side nock technique causes all the force of the arrow to push it forward, while his technique pushes them sideways (so wind resistance is multiplied).
          This was one of my favorite videos on that subject. The further analysis of Lars’s technique is every bit as insightful and enlightening as watching his stunts:

        6. Yes, a masrter of trick archery (not a pejorative term). He did very interesting (yet controversed) research about bow history.
          I discovered him because he produced an intersting concept of repeating crossbow (not cho no ku) before fully going into archery.

        7. Yes , i’m aware of his theories and the controverse about them.
          But a talented archer can get an eye at 100 feets You can trick shoot those shots, you don’t need much power to kill your oponents.
          I think is right about a lot of things, but that his histrionic and vehement sides works against him.

        8. I love antic slinging,too. Great weapon, but not any easier than bow to master. And less precise. An master of bow can pick an eye, when his counterpart can get he head (no pun indeed).

        9. Professional archers – wide, powerful, muscular shoulders and upper body.
          Using a bow with a decent pull requires a lot of strenght.
          Most people think of bows and imagine weak, victorian targeting practice bows.

        10. I just found the video fascinating, but it’s clear that his emphasis is on showmanship, and therefore on fast-firing – i.e. right-side loading. The rebuttal video is pretty persuasive, with respect to speed / force, but one thing that would seem to follow though is that the successful long range shots in the Lars video must have been accompanied by many unsuccessful ones, not shown in the video. Either that or her genuinely accurate despite firing on the right side of the bow, in which case the main issue would be the force of the shots.

        11. I you ever watch some Olympic recurve or compound archers, they are all torque and girth. Almost like an o line man

      2. Growing up I thought it was all about swords, as I got older and studied the history I have learnt to appreciate the power of axes, my current favourite is the poleaxe 🙂 Having read Bernard Cornwell’s 1356 I now truly appreciate the mace as a weapon of war.

      1. Hahahhahahahah. ;-). If you’re able to use a sword, you can pick any pointy scrap and beat the shit out of anyone if you have to.
        A usefull knowledge.

    2. So, you are well aware, that there are various levels of reenactment.
      Those like HEMA, ARMA and many others try to learn and use as many accurate medieval and renessiance techniques as possible.
      “Battle of nations” and most similar events are simplified sport-like events, with very low historical accuracy.
      It`s just for safety.
      Strenghtened armours, artificial fighting techniques – no stabs, thrusts, very limited grappling, no levers, hitting parts covered in plate counts as hit (it should not – that`s what armour for).
      It still requires a lot of stamina, but it`s more like “bash-smash”, with little historical accuracy.

    3. This stuff is cool to do for a bit of fun but I rather recommend that you practise an art that will have real world application. I.e Not MMA that everyone is fixated on these days but real unarmed combat.

      1. For sure. I completely agree. Although an actual fight is almost impossible to truly simulate, you can get pretty damn close if you come at it from a variety of angles. The way MMA is practiced in the UFC is certainly more specialized into becoming more of a martial sport, but its crossdisciplinary nature and its degree of accessibility (there are MMA clubs pretty much everywhere these days) make it a pretty good running option. And seasoning MMA traingin with something like military combatives, or *good* Krav Maga, you’ll be in pretty good shape skills-wise as far as I’m concerned.
        I view HEMA as something that’s much more purely a martial sport than even MMA, but even it has its uses. Historical fencing relies on two core skills – distance and timing. Master those, and you will win almost every fight with nearly any weapon, and although striking arts like western pugilism and Thai boxing certainly train those as well, they aren’t as front and center in the way they are with historical fencing. Though nevertheless still loosely applicable to an actual fight, it still shows that the skills you sharpen in fencing still cross over to other martial arts as well, so it’s by no means a zero-sum game in that department. Martial arts in general are more similar than they are different, and there is a general, transferability of skills overall. Take a skilled boxer and give him a sword and a couple hours of training, and you have a servicible swordsman. Take a skilled swordsman and throw some gloves on him with the time to hit a bag for a while, and you’ll have a boxer who can more or less hold his own.
        And even more concretely, there’s something to be said of the activity as purely a sport or pastime. There’s a reason men all the way up till the early 20th century practiced fencing as a cultural activity. It’s the “gentlemen’s” activity in the purest sense, because it grows out of a man’s capacity to do violence, but forces him to do it with skill and control. That is what it means to be a gentleman. Though unarmed martial arts certainly teach this as well, size and strength are *much* greater advantages in unarmed combat than they are in armed combat. There’s a reason they have weight classes in boxing and MMA. With weapons, it drastically lessens the chance of the bigger, stronger guys dominating the fight, and puts the focus much more purely on skill and control. That’s never to say that, provided they are well taught, unarmed arts don’t do this, but they don’t rely on it in the same way historical fencing does.
        And as a sport, I’ll also say briefly that it’s just a pretty good option from a longevity standpoint.. For guys looking for something more aggressive than golf, but nowhere near as injury-prone to rugby, fencing is a good option. Decent workout, lower risk of injury, while still being sutiably agressive.

        1. Indeed. I am full agreement with the practice of sport for the health and fitness aspects. With so-called combat sports I think it is important not to blur the line between “combat” and “sport”. You are absolutely right about the importance of learning proper distance and timing. I also agree that a sport like MMA will give you certain advantages in a street fight however, the issue I have is with those that claim that MMA is the “best” martial art for self-defence.
          What these adherants fail to recognise is that MMA takes place in a very comfortable but artifical environment. As such it can be very naive in its approach to actual combat. In actual combat it is highly probable that an MMA practioner will lose confidence when he realises that he is in a very unfamiliar and highly dangerous situation.
          A situation where going down to the ground is not a good idea, grappling is not a good idea and there may be mulitple armed attackers.
          For this situation, no you cannot perfectly simulate. As such, what you need is a framework from which you can draw to adequately assess the situation and decide on the course of action that maximises your probability of survival. Unfortunately, MMA does not prepare you for defense against weapons nor does it teach you to manage your state so that you can thinkly clearly about your actions. Only combat orientated arts will provide this.

        2. Training martial arts for self-defense is one of the most fruitless hobbies known to humanity at least in industrialized nations. You should better take up languages, cooking, dancing or something that can be used every day, without legal trouble or having to look over your shoulder for the rest of your life. The exception would be the police, bouncers or guards who have a slightly heightened chance of running into violence. The true goal of martial arts for young men is to intimidate male competition into submission and to use it as a shortcut to self-esteem instead of doing something more cerebral and less trendy.

        3. Yes people with no martial arts training are usually the ones to talk about how useless it is. My martial arts training has saved me from physical attack more times than I can count as well as providing me with excellent health.
          I also speak two languages, cook excellently and can dance a woman off her feet and into my bed.
          Thanks for your ideas though.

        4. Btw I have a question for you. You mention that size and strength are a much greater advantage in unarmed combat than in armed combat. Are you sure? I think you are confusing sports (such as fencing and MMA) with actual combat. In unarmed combat (for example) you can cheat, (by pulling a knife) which would render the size and strength advantage of your attacker less important.

        5. Sure. But the minute someone pulls a knife, it becomes armed combat. And the size and strength of the two combatants becomes less relevant. This goes for bottles, crowbars, and chairs, and bar stools as well. You also have things beyond the purely pugilistic in nature as well, like drugs and alcohol, that seriously screw with the balance of an altercation. Think that crazy bastard on speed is gonna care about the fact you just broke his nose or kicked him in the balls? The typical rules of combat don’t apply to junkies. There’s an X factor, a level of unpredictability, in a real fight that can never be simulated in any sport, no matter how much it’s bandied about how “real” it is. I remember someone shooting down such conciets in this way – pull up a list of rules for UFC fights and find the list of all the moves that are disallowed in the octagon. Those are all the moves you should *start* with in a real fight. Eye gouging, biting, fishhooks, small joint maniuplation, the whole nine. And that’s *without* foreign objects.
          The only point I was making with respect to fencing is that it represents a unique challenge to its practitioners because it’s a combat sport (that’s more purely a sport thansomething like boxing or MMA or something because it’s less applicable) that puts a unique emphasis on skill. There’s still a combative element to it, which puts it ahead of other sports like racquetball or golf in my mind, that still forces you to act with purpose and control. That’s not to say boxing, muay Thai, or BJJ or whatever don’t do that as well, but the margin for error in any of those sports is much wider for anyone who’s bigger or stronger than their opponent. Historical fencing just closes that margin a little bit, that’s all.

        6. My view is that unarmed combat is just the stage before armed combat. And you should move to the armed stage before your attacker does. So really it is simply “combat”. As far as size and strength are concerned in the “unarmed” stage, if you are trained for unarmed combat and the other guy isn’t, even if he is bigger (a proxy for size and strength because the two don’t necessarily go together), you will tear the other guy apart.
          Btw I hate this term “combat sport”. It sounds like an oxymoron, like “peaceful war”. I think that these guys call what they do “combat sport” because it sounds tough. But to me, it is merely entertainment. Combat involves life and death and tends to be over very quickly.

        7. Those are largely semantic issues though. If you’d rather have experience in it before being confronted in a real fight, then it’s a combat sport. If the unpredictability factor or X factor in a real fight was *that* high to where it wouldn’t matter what you did beforehand, law enforcement and military wouldn’t train in combatives like they do. The point is not to fool yourself into thinking the real thing’s going to be just like the training. Which can be said of most things, combat-related or otherwise.
          With regard to the training though, I honestly think that that one’s level of training needs to be rather, if not exceptionally high, to offset an opponent’s greater size (esp with regard to reach) and strength. A couple karate classes or a few years of wrestling in high school aren’t going to cut it. Unless one of two combatants is significantly better trained than the other, the smart money’s on the bigger guy every time.
          And sure, I get what you mean by categorizing everything simply as “combat,” but it’s oftentimes a helpful distinction not just with regard to training (esp because of the impact it has on distance with your opponent), but also with respect to the law. You or I might not see that big a distinction between unarmed and armed combat, but the law oftentimes sees a BIG distinction between them, so it pays to be mindful. But that said, all forms of combat, armed and unarmed alike, are more similar than they are different, and the overall transferability of skills is pretty broad.

        8. Its not semantic at all to me. There is no combat in MMA or boxing, etc. There are rules, safety equipment, ringside doctors etc. Combat couldn’t be any more different. It is not merely me saying this but every combat specialist I have worked with, including men who have held world championships in Muay Thai and MMA. “Combat Sport” is cool label but it will get a lot of guys into trouble.
          You are correct about the skill differential being important in overcoming a size differential, although I have seen untrained smaller guys beat untrained larger guys merely based on determination alone.
          You are correct about the law although I understand that if you are trained in combat the law will consider that you are “armed”. I’ve known people to wind up in prison for this very reason even though they were defending themselves. Interesting, the combat specialists that I train encourage you to find improvised weapons as quickly as possible during combat as your attacker will likely do the same.

  2. The French Foreign Legion has been developing its own form of Jiu-Jitsu, based mostly off the Brazilian style, but becoming more distinct.

    1. The French Foreign Legion has been developing its own form of Jiu-Jitsu, based mostly off the Brazilian style

      And so the French government wins another victory in its decades-long war to ruin its most only respectable military force.
      BJJ has no place outside of The Octagon.

      1. Wrong.
        An 16yr old Italian girl used BJJ to fend off an attack of 3 Muslims several days ago.
        Cops use it to subdue as well. So, you are very wrong

        1. Do you have a link for that affirmation about the italian girl?
          In my personal experience with Martial Arts BJJ is totally useless beyond the octagon/ring/whatever. Of course, it is useful for cops who are never alone and always have backup and the authority; but BJJ in a real street fight? you will be dead in the first 30 secs.

        2. Right …being on the ground in a fight is always bad. I get some of the grappling submission stuff to subdue a person and not kill them but in a real brawl with multiple attackers or with sticks, clubs knives BJJ falls short. I think those combative systems make sense like Krav Maga which take parts of all martial arts e.g Muay Thai for striking , BJJ for grappling etc…

        3. Well, on can adapt it for real fight, and never get on the ground more than necessarry. A friend who work in a mental institution uses this kind of stuff on his patients, when needed. Quite often, in fact.
          By the way, Learning how to fall without any damage is a vital skill.

        4. IMHO the so-called combat systems teach some valuable techniques that really are useful in a street brawl, but most are just flashy and with little application. I have found that If you want to be effective in a street brawl you must have 1) good boxing, 2) some basic grappling skills (could be westling, Judo or BJJ) and 3) some basic throwing techniques (again, could be wrestling/Judo/BJJ).
          Kicks and knees are useful but dangerous because, no matter if you are the most badass and blackest belt in Kyokushin, you are not glued to the floor and you can lose your balance; especially in a brawl.

        5. idk what personal experience you have with bjj…but i do bjj,and a large percentage of us use our bjj regularly in real fights. several of the guys at my gym are bouncers,or cops. not to mention the ghetto thugs who come into our gym off the streets and challenge us to vale tudo matches.
          and as for the “cops always have backup” line…yeah,right. idk what world you live in. i have friends that are cops. yeah,they always have backup. what you apparently dont know is that backup may be right around the corner,or it may be 30 minutes away and the officer has to hold his own until the backup arrives(however long that may be)

        6. ah yes…the classic “multiple attackers” and “weapons” argument…like me and other bjj practitioners havent heard that one before. hate to break it to you,but no martial art can prepare you for 2+ on 1 fights,or weapons. wanna know what you do in those scenarios? run like hell,or draw your pistol.

        7. “(…)a large percentage of us use our bjj regularly in real fights.” You are telling me that you and your gym buddies go to the ground in a real fight?? Have you ever been in a real fight ever? A real fight is not a John Wyck scene, if you go to the ground in it you are dead. Period. End of Story.
          Bouncers and cops use BJJ because they are in a more or less controlled space, and it works for them; but a real fight is not a dancefloor fight or a cop submitting a drunken driver. Again, have you ever been in a real fight?
          Now, the most valuable aspect of BJJ in a real fight are the throws; and especially the ones from a standing positionr: deashibarai, osotogari, kesotogari, kouchigari, and related.
          ” (…) the ghetto thugs who come into our gym off the streets and challenge us to vale tudo matches (…)” of course, BJJ is useful in a safe space, no doubts about that. But again, a real fight is not a safe space: its not one-on-one and the asphalt is not a tatami.
          What authority do I have to talk about it? years of experience in Martial Arts and real fights.

        8. not sure what you’re talking about “controlled environment” for police or bouncers? there is nothing controlled about a street fight. especially for cops moreso than bouncers since they can be dispatched to a scene anywhere. they’re unpredictable.
          as far as the “if you go to the ground you’re dead”…idk where you get that. i wouldnt advise it in a situation where you are outnumbered,but as i said before- in that case i wouldnt fight anyways. id either run like hell,or draw my pistol.
          this isnt coming from a guy with only a bjj background either…ive got more experience in kickboxing than i do bjj. im not downplaying the importance of good standup fighting skills,but to imply that you cant ever hit the ground in a fight is foolish.

        9. oh and btw…. i typically dont respond to ad hominem arguments,but to answer your question as to whether ive ever been in a real fight or not. i havent gotten into a street brawl since high school.

      2. can you tell me what experience you have with bjj to make such a statement? didnt think so.

    2. Ah, French Foreign Legion our old brothers…I was in the Chasseur Alpin (snow hunters), the other oldest unit in the french army.
      My advice: don’t mess with those guys from the Legion. Very much lovable psychos. I know about a disabled 70 years legionaire who beat the crap out of his 21 grand nephew on a rhetorical argument… Nearly killed him…

  3. Pankration is the grandddady of them all and as a fighting system astonishing in its lethality-when the only rules are no eye gouging or biting or attacking the genitals and if there are infractions the referee hits you with an iron bar that does mean they’re all business. It’s the progenitor of them all.

  4. It’s high time we returned to the era of dueling.
    Not with guns or swords, though, but with fists. A good old-fashioned free-for-all (with some simple rules – no eye gouging, no groin strikes, etc) releases all kinds of tension.
    Hurts like hell in the morning, but that keeps you humble. If every time you impugn someone’s honor you take a few solid blows, you’ll think twice before disturbing the peace.
    Americans need their own Maslenitsa, is what I’m saying. Both as a festival (because that honestly sounds kind of fun) and as a practical solution to disputes.

    1. In high school I didn’t start fights, but finished ’em. Gave me a reputation for being “grumpy”, apparently.
      I remember one fellow notorious for trouble picked a fight, we scuffled, and after that he acted all buddy-buddy.

      1. I had a similar reputation, once. I’m not proud of it, but I was feared for a few years because I would rage out if slighted.
        So long as you didn’t cross me, though, we were great. But if you were the kid who spread vicious rumors about me, you’d find yourself pinned by the neck to the nearest locker.
        Glad I’m in better control of my emotions, now. Marcus Aurelius and the other masters of stoicism probably saved my life.
        EDIT: Only in retrospect do I realize how beta I was back then. More than a few of the cuties would have jumped my bones in a flash. But that would have been a poor incentive system to learn self-discipline.

        1. I get this nasty smile the few times I’m mad these days. My speech becomes deep, slow, and precise.
          If I could master the sinister belly laugh, I’d make a great super villain.

        2. I can manage both a low sinister laugh and high-pitched maniacal cackle. Folks find the low sinister laugh more intimidating because not everyone has a deep voice I guess.
          Once considered supervillain as a serious career path, but compared to globalists I would be as nothing…

    2. It’s my longstanding belief that service industry workers should be able to slug one customer a day in the face without any repercussions. Would make people think twice about being a dick because your fat ass wants some ranch for your fries.

      1. Man, would I have abused that when I stocked shelves. There was always one lady with undisciplined kids who’d let them wreck my meticulously-organized shelves…

    3. Men should be able to challenge each other to a scrap, best of 3 rounds to deal with issues like dishonour, guys fucking other men’s wives, and general disrespect.

      1. NJ has a “Fight Club”
        IMO Texas needs one too. Ive been dying to kill some old beefs….

  5. You gotta learn to talk the talk
    like these little pikey fucks

    It’s like someone took a piss in their gene pool

      1. You were stuck up on a roof one day and I wouldn’t help you down…
        Because you are a fucking waster…

        1. Prime Day was good for dredging some of that shit out. I think I remember seeing a 55-gallon drum of Lube.

    1. Verelst’s Law: The more one insists one is a feminist, the more likely one is completely emasculated.

      1. Although he claims it isn’t true, I think Hiddleston is a cock-smoker. He reeks of gayness.

        1. I’m convinced Wil Wheaton takes it in the ass with his wife’s strap-on. He’s the biggest cuck on the face of the Earth.

        2. A lot of the male celebs in Hollywood are gay, and they have beards (women who pretend to be their wives or girlfriends). Wheaton has that gay veneer, for sure. But Hiddleston…that guy has to be gay.

        3. Nothing wrong with sucking a nice fat cock. Though I like pussy too, depending on my mood. You also could never tell by looking at me, though I have long hair and the tall slim twink thing going on.
          I did do a tour overseas in 2004 as a medic, though, so I basically don’t worry about what people think.

  6. I have seen some LARPers that were great fighters at the parks so do not dis larping. Larping was how asian indian warriors practiced martial arts!

  7. Systema; Russian for The System, is by far the most versatile form of practice for self-defense, health, strength, healing, and focus. I’m surprised there is never any mention of it on this site. I will say that my bias from my experiences in other martial arts to this one is that it beats any of them with its formlessness. One trained in this well can hold his own against the any trained fighter or combatant.
    Check it out.

    1. It’s good, but same problem with Krav Maga: lack of real teachers, with an actual level in the system. Lots of loonies.

  8. Love this! I found the first video with the Italian’s the most inspiring. Justifies my time in the gym and at Krav Maga at the minute. Let’s pick it up and push it on.

  9. I’m trolling a little here, but anyone tried Krav Maga? It’s apparently just based on self-defense, no ‘art’…I heard they actually have you fight tired and surprise you to get you used to fighting ‘off balance’.

  10. Here’s a little biology lesson: Homosexual, bisexual and transgender behaviors occur in a number of other animal species. Such behaviors include sexual activity, courtship, affection, pair bonding, and parenting,[16] and are widespread; a 1999 review by researcher Bruce Bagemihl shows that homosexual behavior has been documented in about 500 species, ranging from primates to gut worms.[16][17] Animal sexual behavior takes many different forms, even within the same species. The motivations for and implications of these behaviors have yet to be fully understood, since most species have yet to be fully studied.[255] According to Bagemihl, “the animal kingdom [does] it with much greater sexual diversity—including homosexual, bisexual and nonreproductive sex—than the scientific community and society at large have previously been willing to accept”.[256]

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