I still don't know what you meant though! lol
If this is any use, here is a post I made on another forum about a different clip (one I liked a lot lot more than this one here in fact) - so despite all of that it may prove useful?
<BLOCKQUOTE><font size="1" face="Verdana, Arial">quote:</font><HR><font face="Verdana, Arial" size="2">I think the "hypnotic/suggestive component" and "people expect and allow certain things to happen" are the bits I think commonly misinterpreted.
The key point of the skill is the control of the others mind. I spent years learning to control the body of my opponent, but this is a different approach ime.
Have you run up the stairs and expected an extra step, or gone to sit and the chair has gone, or caught your foot on a kerb and started to go over. There can be a terrible jarring feeling as the mind comes out of synch with the body. At that moment until your mind and body can re-synchronise you can't control your body.
Training giving emptiness to fullness and turning following into leading is to gain control of the persons mind.
Now, compliancy. Just like the stairs don't require you to be compliant or allow them to do anything the potential is there it to be done by a person.
The experience level of both people makes the difference, and so does the speed at which it is done.
You can give your mind and move slowly and that makes it easier for the person to work with, I think of this in the same way that when you are first learning your 'Age Uke' in Karate (for eg) your partner punches slowly and deliberately.
On the other side pushing slowly and giving your mind allows you to feel what is being done to you. You don't want to be doing you 'gyakazuki' and have the 'Age Uke' done so fast that you don't know what went on other than you now have a haematoma on your arm
To improve the skill of the person receiving, you increase the speed and degree of non-compliance just like your would for your 'Age Uke' and 'Gyakazuki'.
Catching the mind of the person is harder when its done fast, that is certainly true, but so is recovering your control of your body when it been caught at that speed. So going slow helps both people.
Sometimes when you see filmed examples of this kind of skill it perhaps takes a little experience to help see the difference. In some of them the teacher has the skill to work with non-compliant people, but slows it down to help the person pushing. In some of them the teacher does not have the skill to work with non-compliant people, and it is done slowly for his benefit.
I think it gets confused when people don't know which one is being shown and sometimes perhaps a teacher could be unscrupulous and state it is being done slowly/compliantly for the students benefit - when in fact it is for his. That seems to damage the whole thing because people then believe it is all like that.</font><HR></BLOCKQUOTE>