Kuroda Ichitaro and Kaminoda Tsunemori of Shintō Musō-ryū performing Ikkaku-ryū juttejutsu
|Country of origin||Japan|
Juttejutsu (十手術?) is the Japanese martial art of using the Japanese weapon jutte (also known as jitte). most commonly known by its practice of jōdō, is a traditional school ( Koryū) of the Japanese martial art of jōjutsu Ikkaku-ryū juttejutsu (一角流十手術 is a school of Juttejutsu (or jittejutsu that as the equivalent to its sister variant Chūwa-ryū tankenjutsu (中和流短剣術 A weapon is a Tool used either in Hunting, or attack or defence in Combat for the purpose of subduing enemy personnel or to destroy enemy weapons The, literally meaning "ten-hand" (ie the weapon with the power of ten hands is a specialized Weapon which was used by law enforcement officers (called Okapiki For a topic outline on this subject see List of basic Japan topics. Japanese martial arts refers to the enormous variety of Martial arts native to Japan. The, literally meaning "ten-hand" (ie the weapon with the power of ten hands is a specialized Weapon which was used by law enforcement officers (called Okapiki Juttejutsu was evolved mainly for the law enforcement officers of the Edo period to enable non-lethal disarmament and apprehension of criminals who were usually carrying a sword. The, also referred to as the Tokugawa period (徳川時代 Tokugawa-jidai) is a division of Japanese history running from 1603 to 1868 Besides the use of striking an assailant on the head, wrists, hands and arms like that of a baton, the jutte can also be used for blocking, deflecting and grappling a sword in the hands of a skilled user. A club (also known as cudgel, baton, truncheon, night stick, and bludgeon) is among the simplest of all weapons
There are several schools of juttejutsu today and various jutte influences and techniques are featured in several martial arts.