A method of horsemanship : founded upon new principles: by François Baucher

By François Baucher

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Additional info for A method of horsemanship : founded upon new principles: including the breaking and training of horses : with instructions for obtaining a good seat

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Which will have no other object in the case of a Well made horse than that of preparing his forces to yield to our impulsions, will re-establish calm and confidence in a horse that has been badly handled; and in a de­ fective formation will make those contrac­ tions disappear, which are the causes of resistances, and the only obstacles to a per­ fect equilibrium. The difficulties to be surmounted will be in proportion to this complication of obstacles, but will quickly disappear with a little perseverance on our part.

Instead of violent force on the part of man, which would only have 4 Hosted by Google 38 translator ’s preface . produced more violent force on the part of the brute, Baucher sought out the sources of these resistances, and conquered them in detail. Is it not worth a few weeks’ pleasant la­ bor with your horse to be able to make him move with the grace, elegance, and majesty of this one, or of those we have since seen ridden by Derious, and that French Amazon, Caroline Loyo ? It is within the power of every one to do this to a certain extent; and as the education of the rider advances progressively with that of the horse, there are, as Baucher himself says, no limits to the progress of horsemanship, and no per­ formance, equestrianly possible, which a horseman, who will properly apply these principles, cannot make his horse execute.

The slowness or quickness of the transfers fixes the different paces, which are correct or false, even or uneven, according as these transfers are executed with correctness or irregularity. It is understood that this motive power is subdivided ad infinitum, since it is spread Hosted by Google 56 METHOD OF HORSEMANSHIP. over all the muscles of the animal. When the latter himself determines the use of them, the forces are instinctive; I call them transmitted when they emanate from the rider. In the first case, the man governed by his horse remains the plaything of his caprices; in the second, on the contrary, he makes him a docile instrument, submissive to all the impulses of his will.

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