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Dojo - Wikipedia


** Dojo **

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
This article is about training halls. For other uses, see Dojo

*Dojo* (道場, /dōjō/^?) is a Japanese term which literally
means "place of the way". Initially, /dōjōs/ were adjunct to temples.

In the Western world, the term /dōjō/ primarily refers to a training
place specifically for Japanese martial arts such as aikido, judo, karate,
or samurai;^[1] in Japan, any physical training facility, including
professional wrestling schools, may be called /dōjō/ because of its
close martial arts roots.^[2] The term can also refer to a formal training
place for any of the Japanese arts ending in "do", meaning "way".


· 1 In martial arts

· 1.1 /Hombu dōjō/
· 1.2 Other names for training halls

· 2 In Zen Buddhism
· 3 References

*In martial arts[edit]*

Karatekas hone their skills at the dojo

A proper Japanese martial arts /dōjō/ is considered special and is
well cared for by its users. Shoes are not worn in a /dōjō/. In many
styles it is traditional to conduct a ritual cleaning (/sōji/) of the
/dōjō/ at the beginning and/or end of each training session. Besides
the obvious hygienic benefits of regular cleaning it also serves to
reinforce the fact that /dōjō/ are supposed to be supported and
managed by the student body (or by special students, e.g., uchi-deshi), not
the school's instructional staff. This attitude has become lost in many
modern /dōjō/ that are founded and run by a small group of people or
instructors.^[/citation needed/] In fact, it is not uncommon that in
traditional schools (koryu), /dōjō/ are rarely used for training at
all, instead being reserved for more symbolic or formal occasions. The
actual training is conducted


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