Nor with delusion about what one can really do if the pinned fights back.
Do you remember Amdur's story about what he thougt he could do with his vital points striking against his judo friend?
Sometimes Darwin is smiling but sometimes Pavlov is the one who is smiling.
I save the delusional world for my psychology practice. I do not pretend to be invulnerable. Just the opposite is a truer approach. I am vulnerable to being hurt and killed like anybody else. I use the vulnerability as vital information in staying alive. If I could not use the superior position that a pin can provide to my advantage, then I look to create space and time to remain safe. Then again, if I a genuinely concerned about my safety (because of the obvious danger of the attacker ) AND I am lucky enough to be able to gain a tactical advantage in a conflict, I would not be so foolish as to look to pin the person. I look at the pin as a part of our practice. I use the moving the person into the pin and the pin itself as a means of discovering and maintaining awareness as to my other options.
In other words, Darwin and Pavlov dine together frequently