いぼ結び(サマヴィル・ボウライン)

ソンマービル-ボウライン-13

私の好きなフォワードテンションのシングルコラムタイです。 後端がすでに何かに固定されている状態でも使用可能です。ロープを引き抜く必要がありません。

この驚くほど便利なタイは、小綱つなぎのバリエーションで、フレンチボウラインの要素も取り入れられています。 2009年に Topologist さんによって発見され、BDSMコミュニティで紹介されて以降は日本以外の国で最も広く教えられている縛りの1つになりました。

長所: ロープのもう一方の端がすでに何かに結ばれているときにも何かを縛るために使用することができます。また、どちらの端からも解くことができます。ただし、この結び方はテンションがかかっても安定しているので、 後手縛りのようにテンションがかかっているときに解く必要がある場合は、結び目を「滑らせる」ことで、自由に引っ張れるようにしてください。

短所:  いくつかのオプションに比べると少しかさばりますが、それはかなり些細なことです。

コイル・オブ・ロープ

このデモでは、約3mの 6mm原色麻縄 を使いました。ご提供いただいたアフィリエイトの Twisted Monk には素晴らしい麻縄が沢山あります。

ご提供いただいたアフィリエイトの Twisted Monk には素晴らしい麻縄が沢山ありますので、ぜひチェックしてみてください!

サポートTheDuchy

ここでは、サマーヴィル・ボウラインの構造を簡単に説明します。 さらに詳しい結び方や、各ステップの詳細については、以下の「詳細」バージョンをご覧ください。

何にでもSingle Columnを作成することができます。今回は手首を選びます。この結び方は、結んでいるカラムに対して垂直になるようにすると覚えやすいですよ。 練習すれば、ほんの数秒で結べるようになります!

この例では2巻き(計4本)で行っていますが、3巻き(計6本)でも可能で、より広い範囲に力を分散させることができます。 ボックスタイのように、1本の柱に2本の手首を通す場合、余分なラップを使用すると特に便利です。

Somerville Bowlineを素早くほどくクールなコツがあるんです!

時々、それは非常に迅速に不快感やしびれの場合に解くことができるように、単一の列を結ぶことが有用である。ここでは、特にボックスタイのために、Somerville Bowlineのスリップバージョンは非常に便利です。 手首を素早く離すことで、ボトムは腕全体をまっすぐにし、回すことができ、ほとんどの場合、即座に圧縮の問題を軽減することができます。

Slipped Somerville Bowlineは、数秒でリリースできます!

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17 コメント

  1. HI! I wonder both with this and with the fast bowline if tension can be put on the bight end (the one I wrap around all the cords) as well – or should I keep tension to only the tail end (the one I loop around the bight end)? Thank you!

    1. You can with this the Somerville Bowline and Burlington Bowline, yes, but I haven’t explored the fast/eskimo bowline nearly as much. Looking at the structure again just now, I can’t see a reason that you could not. Give it a try under controlled conditions and see how it performs. If you do, let us know how it goes!

  2. Very very cool to add a quick way to undo a Somerville bowline

  3. Hi! A couple of questions. I notice that there never really is any rope going through the initial “bight” you make, so would you be able to make this tie using the tail end of a rope?

    Seconds question derives from the first I guess because can you make this from the tail of some other tie or harness?

    I’m trying to think of what applications all these ties are applicable to.

    1. Yes! That is one of the cool features of forward-tension single columns: you can tie them (and untie them) without having to release the tail. One implication of this is that you can use them in an “in-line” capacity. Another is that you can tie them at the tail end of you rope as well! This tie and the Burlington Bowline are both great ties for any such application. These can be useful for Bondage Belts or inline cuffs on other harnesses, etc. I also like the slipped version of this as the starting point for box ties as the knot is bombproof, but the slipped version can still be quickly removed by the top if needed in an emergency.

  4. Hi, there seems to be a lot of similarities between this and the Burlington bowling, are there any specific situations which require one or the other or are they interchangeable?

    1. Yes, they are very similar. This one was invented first, but the Burlington Bowline has some features from some the bola-bola as well. You can use them pretty much interchangeably.

  5. Hi Lazarus,
    In your ‘TK’ tutorials you mention doing this with a “slip” but I haven’t found an example of what you mean by that and this step by step looks the same as the video for the ‘TK’. If this is the ‘slipped’ version then awesome, if not then I’d love an example either here or part of the ‘TK’ tutorial. Thank you so much for everything on this site, it is my main source of education as I make my way into this wonderful world.

    1. Good point! I do need to add that to the SB tutorial. I will get it on the list!

  6. I don’t want to step into any controversies (not even sure if one exists), but the book “Essence of Shibari” by Shin Nawakari notes the following when covering this tie:

    “In 2010, the American bakushi Topologist modified the Portuguese-style bowline and the French-style bowline to explain the tie in this section. It became named the Somerville bowline. Later, Wykd Dave and others discovered that the knot was in fact the Carrick bend, which has existed for a long time. Therefore, this book uses the original name.”

    I’m not suggesting that you ignore or diminish Topologist’s role in this great tie, but it might be worth changing the title to “Somerville Bowline (Carrick Bend)” and the intro to something like Topologist “discovered and introduced its use in rope bondage” instead of “invented” to be more accurate (assuming that Nawakari’s explanation is correct).

    1. You raise a great point Bob! I hadn’t thought to include that history in the post, but thank you for adding it. And good suggestions for an update to the description!

    2. Theres some misunderstanding of knot terminology happening here on the part of Nawakari. A bend is a knot for joining two lengths of rope. A bowline is a knot for making stable loops. Two knots with the same pattern of turns can have different names for different purposes. If it connects two ropes its a bend. If it makes a loop its a bowline. For instance the sheet bend and the traditional bowline are in fact the same knot. One is a connector knot the other is a loop knot.

  7. Is it possible or how would one take the tail and combine it into a single stitch chain column for the model to have something more substantial to hold onto

    1. Well, one of the benefits of this tie is that you can untie it without having to untie the tail first (cool safety feature). If you added a hand hold as you describe, you would lose that feature. If you want to have a hand hold, I would use the technique shown in the “Flogging Cuff” tutorial, or, if you want the chain stitch, start with a Lark’s Head Single Column and then just add a chain stitch to the tail before anchoring it. Best of luck with your experiments!! –LR

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