Kungfu Magazine 1994 Winter

By KungFuMagazine.com

KUNGFU-Qigong Winter 1994


Cover Story

The Birth of WKF In June 1992 a group of prominent Chinese martial arts leaders met in San Francisco to discuss the possibility of establishing a national governing body for Chinese martial arts in the United States


The Root of Warrior Priests
Martial Arts knowledge today as it is practiced among many people in Africa is still traditionally reserved for the warrior class and regulated by the priests and elders of that culture

From the Philippine Islands:
Introducing TRACMA
It may not be recognized in the U.S. martial arts community, but in the Philippines, TRACMA is an established and well-respected name

The Base of Ba Ji
Ba Ji Quan is one of the most famous Chinese Kung Fu styles & earns its high reputation in China because of its explosive power combined with its simple but very efficient techniques

The Growth of Shuai-Chiao
Shuai-Chiao became the official division in the 5th National Athletic Meets in Shanghai and is the official training course for the military and the police in China and Taiwan

Trainer of Champions
Elmond Leung, senior Wing Tsun practitioner in the U.S. is a gentleman who in true Chinese fashion allows the accomplishment of his students to reflect the quality of his intstruction

Confessions of A Chinese Movie Junkie
Paying homage to those folks that directed and starred in the classic gung-fu movies of the late '70's and early '80's

What are The Real Secrets
Historically, many practitioners of Chinese martial arts proclaimed they were "master" and possessed authentic secrets of their system

The Boxer Rebellion
Yi-he-quan is not the best known form of kung-gu today, but for a few months in 1900, the practitioners of this bizarre art were the most feared martial artists in China

An analyzation of Ed Parker's Kenpo Self-Defense Techniques


Click here for Feature Articles from this issue and others published in 1994 .

Written by KungFuMagazine.com for KUNGFUMAGAZINE.COM

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