Would this movement
be irimi in your eyes?
入る - i ru: It means to go in/into, to get in, to enter, to break into
身 - mi: body, one's place, one's position
Yes true, we always use irimi to describe "going into" aite. Even when leaving the line and letting aite pass through not this is called irimi but maybe tori nuke or something like that. irimi is the coming back, the stepping in onto aite or his place.
Irimi nage (at us!) is called this way because for throwing we step into and through aite. (As shown in the video.) It is not called irimi nage because of the iniating steps. If we throw directly it maybe called irimi nage omote. If we let aite pass through and turn around it maybe called irimi nage ura.
Here examples of tori nuke
, letting aite pass through. Even if sensei sometimes gets behind aite I wouldn't call this or think of this as irimi.
Another nice video, thank you.
Yes I see a technique called iriminage.
Technically speaking no, as it was done using tai-sabaki. The right foot moved first in order to allow him to enter on a curve thus using tai-sabaki. Thus the difference for me is what the motion is and that motion can be seen by the left leg and foot, apart from hip and body. If the left foot had simply moved straight in off line, without the need to move right foot, I would then say technical irimi as well as the technique iriminage.
That's the first video. Now I'll check the second.