Fabris describes "L'Andare di Risolutione" or "Proceeding with Resolution", a set of special exercises in which the principles of rapier fencing are applied to approach and hit the enemy with a continuous walk, without standing still. These exercises were also taught, and described, in Germany in the 17th and in the 18th century, and they are mentioned by Bruchius (who published his treatise in 1671 in Leiden, NL) as "Camineren".
Johann Andreas Schmidt also described the "Caminiren" in his 1713 treatise, Leib-beschirmende und Feinden Trotz-bietende Fecht-Kunst (http://digital.bibliothek.uni-halle.de/ ... nfo/102327
), where he calls it "A great and secret Master-piece of the Art of Fencing".
I hereby present my English translation of his description, as given in the fifth part of Schmidt's treatise: http://www.bruchius.com/docs/A%20great% ... %20RvN.pdf
Please note that in this translation I tried to stay close to the original German text, which at times was relatively complex.