KG: Some useful stuff in there. Thanks!
This is a discussion on My Close-Combat Reading and Viewing List (links included) within the Defensive Books, Video & References forums, part of the Defensive Carry Discussions category; Here is my short list of reading and reference on the subject. "Shooting to Live" by Fairbairn and Sykes. "Kill or Get Killed” by Col. ...
Here is my short list of reading and reference on the subject.
- "Shooting to Live" by Fairbairn and Sykes.
- "Kill or Get Killed” by Col. Rex Applegate.
- “Bullseyes Don’t Shoot Back” by Col. Rex Applegate and Michael Janich.
- “The Close-Combat Files of Col. Rex Applegate”.
- “Shooting For Keeps: Point Shooting For Close-Quarter Combat” by Rex Applegate (video)
- “The Principles of Personal Defense” by Col. Jeff Copper.
- "No Second Place Winner" by William Henry Jordan
- "Defensive Use of Firearms" by Stephen P. Wenger
Though I have not read or seen these yet, they do come highly recommended by people I respect…
- “Basic Gunfighting 101” by Michael T. Rayburn
- "Instinctive Point Shooting: Street Proven Firearms Tactics” by Michael T. Rayburn (video)
...and for the H2H/Combatives/MA crowd:
USMC Close Combat 1999
USMC MA-1.02 Fundamentals Of Marine Corps Martial Arts
USA FM 21-150 Combatives 1992
USA FM 3-25.150 Combatives 2002
Hope these help someone...
Last edited by kilogulf59; September 18th, 2006 at 06:27 AM.
No problem...I have more if I remember where I saved them too?
There is a good lesson or two in most things, from the Baghavad Gita and similar ancient texts, to the statement of purpose of some of the Fortune 1000 companies, to outright instruction manuals on self-defense and mindset. Keep 'em coming.Originally Posted by kilogulf59
YOu have a well rounded pick ,, add the "No Second Place Winners" by Mr. Jordan
Wow great list.
Thanks for the info.
THE MOST DANGEROUS PLACE IN THE WORLD IS BETWEEN A MOTHER AND HER CHILDREN.
United Stats Army,(Ret)
Thank you Kimo.
I found it interesting reading Shooting to Live after reading a variety of more recent books that a lot of what was in the more recent books, particularly on mindset echoed what was written in the first half of the last century by Fairbairn and Sykes.
What's old is new, what's new is old.
One cant argue with sound advise.