Johan Harmenberg had left his native Sweden because he had "given up" on serious competitive fencing. But when he came to MIT, he met an innovative coach - the late Eric Sollee. Scribbling on a napkin in a Cambridge bar, Eric, Johan, and the other MIT fencers sketched the "Three Conjectures" of a new fencing paradigm" - a way to force a more skillful opponent to play your game. On his return to Sweden, Johan developed it into an art and a science, then put it into effect with a vengeance. Despite being snubbed by the Swedish authorities because of his unorthodox style, he won the World Championship in 1977 and the Olympic Gold Medal in 1980. In this groundbreaking book, Johan reveals his methods, showing how to can neutralize the superior technique of even the best classical fencers. Plus Olympic Silver Medalist Bjorne Vaggoe adds his personal application of the new paradigm and Geoff Pingree tells how it was applied with stunning success at MIT.Über den Autor:
Born in Stockholm, Sweden in 1954, Johan Harmenberg switched from tennis to fencing as a youth. He felt he had no future as a fencer because of his inadequate technique. When he decided to study computer science at MIT, he thought he was giving up his fencing career. Instead, he gave it new life. At MIT, he met an inspired coach, the late Eric Sollee, who asked his athletes tough questions. One evening, at a bar in Cambridge, Massachusetts, Eric and Johan jotted "Three Conjectures" on a napkin. On his return to Sweden, Johan proved these conjectures to be true, and his book tells how. Johan was World Champion in 1977 and Olympic Gold Medalist in 1980; then, his dreams realized, he became a distinguished medical researcher, specializing in HIV studies. He is currently CEO of the research company Axelar AB in Stockholm.
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