JEDI TRAINING

this article is a comparative of basic Jedi sKILLS AND FREE RUNNING

WHY ARE JEDIS COMPARAED TO FREE RUNNERS
well for one Jedi stunts are difficult to do so there has to be a greater amount of agaility and care taken when filming a starwars episode so that the clipps together take into consideration of the illusion of the stunts being real

Street running is the basic stunt without any clipps and without a story in general it is a larger amount of uncertainty when every street run stunt is a one camera take without any editing possible
basically If the stunt man in a free run gets injured, the scene cannot be remade
The problem is that a scene cannot continue because the stunt man and the actor are , so to say, both been injured by the drive to be as realistic as possible and with minimal safety precautions .
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Free running or freerunning is a form of urban acrobatics in which participants, known as free runners, use the city and rural landscape to perform movements through its structures. It incorporates efficient movements from parkour, adds aesthetic vaults and other acrobatics, such as tricking and street stunts, creating an athletic and aesthetically pleasing way of moving. It is commonly practiced at gymnasiums and in urban areas (such as cities or towns) that are cluttered with obstacles.
The term free running was coined during the filming of Jump London, as a way to present parkour to the English-speaking world. However, the term free running has come to represent a separate, distinct concept to parkour — a distinction which is often missed due to the aesthetic similarities. Parkour as a discipline emphasizes efficiency, whilst free running embodies complete freedom of movement — and includes many acrobatic maneuvers. Although the two are often physically similar, the mindsets of each are vastly different.[1]
The founder and creator of Free running Sébastien Foucan defines free running as a discipline to self development, following your own way,[2] which he developed because he felt that parkour lacked enough creativity and self-expression as a definition of each free-runner to follow your own way.[3]

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THE COMPARISONS WITH
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The Jedi are characters in the Star Wars universe and the series’ main protagonists. They use a power known as the Force, and weapons called lightsabers that emit a controlled energy flow in the shape of a sword, to serve and protect the Republic and the whole galaxy from conflict or government instability. They sometimes moderate peace negotiations between planets and, if necessary, use their formidable fighting skills to quickly end unrest. The Jedi are led by a Council of 12 members consisting of the most powerful and wise members of the order. The Jedi are bound to a code of morality and justice and are trained in the use of the light side of the force but not the Dark side.
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Jedi Master Qui-Gon Jinn (right) and Padawan Obi-Wan Kenobi as portrayed by Liam Neeson and Ewan McGregor in Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace.

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