There is nothing elementary or simple in bodliy movement, neither in running, jumping or throwing nor in pull or tug. The body is not at all simple, but a field of tensions. Body knowledge is marked by the tension between its objective dimensions (the It-body), its subjective dimensions (the I-body) and its dialogical dimensions (the You-body).
Bodily learning does not primarily go the way of applying general and explicit rules to a particular practical situation, but in a mimetical flow from body to body, by implicit learning. Bodily learning is a dialogical process between master and apprentice.
The living body is neither sufficiently described as objective nor as subjective, but includes a third: the relational - and relative.