The title of this article contains the character ü. Where it is unavailable or not desired, the name may be represented as Jobst von Wuerttemberg.
Jobst von Württemberg was a 15th or 16th century German fencing master. Nothing is currently known about the life of this master other than the fact that he authored a treatise which was reproduced by Gregor Erhart in 1533 (for the MS E.1939.65.354) and Lienhart Sollinger before 1556 (for the Cgm 3712). His writings suggest that he was an initiate of the tradition of the grand master Johannes Liechtenauer, but his name does not appear on the list of masters in that tradition recorded by Paulus Kal in ca. 1470. The treatise of "the Other Master Swordsmen" in Nuremberg Hausbuch and the Glasgow Fechtbuch mentions a master named Jobs/Josts von der Nissen in connection to Liechtenauer, but there's no evidence that they refer to the same man.
Württemberg authored what appears to be an extensive treatise on multiple weapons, but little research has been performed on his material as yet.
- ↑ The Fellowship of Liechtenauer is recorded in three versions of Paulus Kal's treatise: MS 1825 (1460s), Cgm 1570 (ca. 1470), and MS KK5126 (1480s).
- ↑ 2.0 2.1 2.2 versetzen: to parry, oppose, transpose
- ↑ 3.0 3.1 As in to serve in the military or to serve without obligation or to submit
- ↑ come upon, encounter
- ↑ to lighten, to weaken, to make small, to weaken, to make inferior.
- ↑ damaged, you can see the top of the d.
- ↑ horizontally
- ↑ left hand between the two first thirds of the blade
- ↑ in his action
- ↑ Nachreisen
- ↑ of the reach of his hew
- ↑ yours
- ↑ his
- ↑ strike and guarding movement in constant flow as in saber fencing
- ↑ the hand