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Secrets Of The Samurai: The Martial Arts Of Feu... [REPACK]

According to a book by martial arts master Liang Shouyu, "[A] Dapeng is a great bird that lived in ancient China. Legend has it, that Dapeng Jinchi Mingwang was the guardian that stayed above the head of Gautama Buddha. Dapeng could get rid of all evil in any area. Even the Monkey King was no match for it. During the Song dynasty the government was corrupt and foreigners were constantly invading China. Sakyamuni sent Dapeng down to earth to protect China. Dapeng descended to Earth and was born as Yue Fei."[16]

Secrets of the Samurai: The Martial Arts of Feu...

Both the Biography of Yue Fei and E Wang Shi mention Yue learning from Zhou and Chen at or before his adulthood. The Chinese character representing "adulthood" in these sources is ji guan (Chinese: 及冠; pinyin: jí guàn; lit. 'conferring headdress'), an ancient Chinese term that means "20 years old" where a young man was able to wear a formal headdress as a social status of adulthood.[21][22] So he gained all of his martial arts knowledge by the time he joined the army at the age of 19.[7][18]

These chronicles do not mention Yue's masters teaching him martial arts style; just archery, spearplay and military tactics. However non-historical or scholarly sources state, in addition to those already mentioned, Zhou Tong taught Yue other skills such as hand-to-hand combat and horseback riding. Yet again, these do not mention any specific martial arts style. One legend says Zhou took young Yue to an unspecified place to meet a Buddhist hermit who taught him the Emei Dapeng qigong (峨嵋大鵬氣功) style. This is supposedly the source of his legendary strength and martial arts abilities.[12][16] According to thirteenth generation lineage Tai He ("Great Harmony") Wudangquan master Fan Keping (范克平), Zhou Tong was a master of various "hard qigong" exercises.[23][24]

According to legend, Yue combined his knowledge of internal martial arts and spearplay learned from Zhou Tong (in Shaolin) to create the linear fist attacks of Xingyi boxing.[12][61] One book claims he studied and synthesized Buddhism's Tendon Changing and Marrow Washing qigong systems to create Xingyi.[62] On the contrary, proponents of Wudangquan believe it is possible that Yue learned the style in the Wudang Mountains that border his home province of Henan. The reasons they cite for this conclusion are that he supposedly lived around the same time and place as Zhang Sanfeng, the founder of t'ai chi; Xingyi's five fist attacks, which are based on the Five Chinese Elements theory, are similar to tai-chi's "Yin-yang theory"; and both theories are Taoist-based and not Buddhist.[63] The book Henan Orthodox Xingyi Quan, written by Pei Xirong (裴锡荣) and Li Ying'ang (李英昂), states Xingyi master Dai Longbang

Several other martial arts have been attributed to Yue Fei, including Yuejiaquan (Yue Family Boxing), Fanziquan (Tumbling Boxing), and Chuōjiǎo quan (Feet-Poking Boxing), among others.[70][71][72] The "Fanzi Boxing Ballad" says: "Wumu has passed down the Fanziquan which has mystery in its straightforward movements." Wumu (武穆) was a posthumous name given to Yue after his death.[13] One Chuojiao legend states Zhou Tong learned the style from its creator, a wandering Taoist named Deng Liang (鄧良), and later passed it onto Yue Fei, who is considered to be the progenitor of the style.[70][73]

Besides martial arts, Yue is also said to have studied traditional Chinese medicine. He understood the essence of Hua Tuo's Wu Qin Xi (五禽戲; "Five Animal Frolics") and created his own form of "medical qigong" known as the Ba Duan Jin (八段錦; "Eight Pieces of Brocade"). It is considered a form of Waidan (外丹; "External Elixir") medical qigong.[74]He taught this qigong to his soldiers to help keep their bodies strong and well-prepared for battle.[75][76] One legend states that Zhou Tong took young Yue to meet a Buddhist hermit who taught him Emei Dapeng Qigong (峨嵋大鵬氣功). His training in Dapeng Qigong was the source of his great strength and martial arts abilities. Modern practitioners of this style say it was passed down by Yue.[16]

According to Shuo Yue Quanzhuan, Lin Chong and Lu Junyi of the 108 outlaws in Water Margin were former students of Yue's teacher Zhou Tong.[77] One legend states Zhou learned Chuōjiǎo boxing from its originator Deng Liang (鄧良) and then passed it onto Yue Fei, who is sometimes considered the progenitor of the style.[70] Chuojiao is also known as the "Water Margin Outlaw style" and Yuanyang Tui (鴛鴦腿; "Mandarin Duck Leg").[78] In chapter 29 of Water Margin, titled "Wu Song beats Jiang the Door God in a drunken stupor", it mentions Wu Song, another of Zhou's fictional students, using the "Jade Circle-Steps with Duck and Drake feet".[79] A famous folklore Praying Mantis manuscript, which describes the fictional gathering of eighteen martial arts masters in Shaolin, lists Lin Chong (#13) as a master of "Mandarin ducks kicking technique".[70] This creates a folklore connection between Yue and Mantis boxing.

Lineage Mantis master Yuen Man Kai openly claims Zhou Tong taught Lin Chong and Lu Junyi the "same school" of martial arts that was later combined with the aforementioned seventeen other schools to create Mantis fist.[80] However, he believes Mantis fist was created during the Ming dynasty, and was therefore influenced by these eighteen schools from the Song dynasty. He also says Lu Junyi taught Yan Qing the same martial arts as he learned from Zhou Tong.[81] Yuen further comments that Zhou Tong later taught Yue Fei the same martial art and that Yue was the originator of the mantis move "Black Tiger Stealing [sic] Heart".[81]

_OC_InitNavbar("child_node":["title":"My library","url":" =114584440181414684107\u0026source=gbs_lp_bookshelf_list","id":"my_library","collapsed":true,"title":"My History","url":"","id":"my_history","collapsed":true,"title":"Books on Google Play","url":" ","id":"ebookstore","collapsed":true],"highlighted_node_id":"");History of Kyudo and Iaido in Early JapanJesse C. NewmanAuthorHouse, 9 Dec 2015 - History - 426 pages 0 ReviewsReviews aren't verified, but Google checks for and removes fake content when it's identifiedThe comic books that came out in the 1920s to get Americans to read more comprised of many action- and super heroes, such as Batman Superman, and Wonder Woman. Since 1968 Bruce Lee playing Kato and the Green Hornet, in 1973 the movie, Enter the Dragon will introduce Asian martial arts to the USA and the world. This book will show the superhuman feats of the Japanese archers psychologically and physically, and the records they achieved, in my opinion. These unsung people would be heroes today if more readers knew of these records that the Japanese have in their history. The impact of the mental and physical is so extreme that this information hopefully will garner THE WOW FACTOR! if (window['_OC_autoDir']) _OC_autoDir('search_form_input');Preview this book What people are saying - Write a reviewWe haven't found any reviews in the usual places.Selected pagesPageTable of ContentsIndexContentsChapter One The Martial Arts And Japanese Culture Chapter Two The Early Tradition Of Swordsmanship The Sporting Element In Late Chapter Five Chapter Six Archery In The Edo Period The Modern Transformation Chapter Eight The Martial And Other Japanese Arts Copyright Other editions - View allHistory of Kyudo and Iaido in Early JapanJesse C. NewmanNo preview available - 2015History of Kyudo and Iaido in Early JapanJesse C. NewmanNo preview available - 2015(function () )();Common terms and phrases.cloud9 color: #7777cc;font-size: 10px;.cloud8 color: #6963CC;font-size: 10.5px;.cloud7 color: #6057CC;font-size: 11px;.cloud6 color: #574BCC;font-size: 11.5px;.cloud5 color: #4E3DCC;font-size: 12px;.cloud4 color: #4632CC;font-size: 14px;.cloud3 color: #3D26CC;font-size: 16px;.cloud2 color: #341ACC;font-size: 18px;.cloud1 color: #2B0DCC;font-size: 20px;.cloud0 color: #2200CC;font-size: 22px;.cloud margin-top: 4px;line-height: 24px;.cloud a margin-right: 6px;text-decoration: none;.cloud a:hover text-decoration: underline;activities actual ancient appears archery arrows association authority bakufu became become body budo bushi called century ceremonial certification changes Chapter character Chinese combat common competition concern course cultural developed dojo domain early especially established example fact fencers fencing fighting followed forms hand head Heian held horse hunting ibid Iemoto important instruction instructors Japan Japanese Kamakura kata kendo known Kyoto late later learned live major martial arts master matches means medieval Meiji military mind Nakabayashi Nihon normally noted organization peace perhaps period physical popular practice Press record references regarded remained ryuha Samurai schools secrets served Shinto shogun shooting Shrine skills spear spiritual sport style sword swordsmanship swordsmen teacher teaching techniques term texts Tokugawa Tokyo tradition transformation transmission University various warrior weapons WesternAbout the author (2015)Jesse Newman is the most compelling kind of author. He is curious. And he loves the subject of history and how events compile for cause and effect. His talent is in conveying his enthusiasm for his subject matter to readers and listeners. Newman studies and researches history extensively to discover answers to questions he discerns from various sources of information. With disciplines in history and cultural anthropology from University of Kansas, he has been a guest lecturer on questions of history, political science and economics for the American Popular Cultural Society, University of Kansas and numerous community colleges around the country. His previous books are: Local Sports Hero: the Untold Story of Wesley B. Walker and Can There Be Lasting Peace in the Middle East? The Hated Outsiders How Manifest Destiny Affected the Japanese and the Jews. 041b061a72

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