Die folgenden Definitionen und Bilder wurden mir von Steve Hanes ( www.gitishome.com) zur Verfügung gestellt. Danke!
Indicrow - this catch has probably been done by other jammers but I'm not aware of it. It is based upon an indigenous but the catch ends in a scarecrow posture. Look at the photo of Gina Sample below, now imagine if she had caught the disc in a left hand scarecrow after the disc went under her left leg sweep. I did several Indicrows in huge winds at Benbrook Lake (April 3, 2003). It's actually less difficult than an indigenous because the sweep of the leg over the incoming disc forces your body to pirouette and the scarecrow catch is a natural result. It only requires flexibility and a substantial wind to hold the disc floating above the head.
Indigenous - a catch posture that is essentially the same posture as a gitis, except that the catch zone is above the shoulders, preferably at head height. Indigenous and Extraneous are very similar. The Indigenous catch is done with the hand in a palm down position and an Extraneous catch is done with the hand in a palm up position. In the above photo, Gina Sample is doing an indigenous legover to a delay. Gina's leg is actually descending in the photograph, her consummate flexibility allows her to extend her leg straight up in the air to allow the disc to easily pass under it.
- I believe that this is a skidding flamingo pullout, but I'm awaiting
confirmation from Kevin Givens or a similar source.
Kickbrush - a kickbrush is an airbrush done with a part of the foot. The photos should make it clear. In photo 1, Pat is kicking with the inside of his right foot. In photo 2, Larry is kicking with the top of his right foot. In photo 3, Dan is kicking with the top of his left foot. The reason that kicks 2 and 3 are reverse is that the wind vector is pointed into the player's back as opposed to the kick in photo 1, where the wind is blowing into Pat's face. In a reverse kickbrush, the disc normally passes by the line of the player's shoulders before the kickbrush is done. Photo 4 shows Dan Yarnell doing a particularly difficult reverse kick in which he sets the disc into the air from a kneeling position, twists his body and executes the kick. Dan, Pat and Larry have a tremendous variety of kicks that they intersperse with their pullouts and body rolls.
Kirkland's corollary - any move not directly attributed to or documented by a freestyler can be safely attributed to the primordial jammer John Kirkland. In reality, John pioneered or was privy to many developments in the art of freestyle. In other words, if you don't know who created a move, then John Kirkland did.