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American actor David Carradine has been found dead, hanging by a nylon rope in a hotel room closet in Bangkok, Thailand, according a Thai police official. David Carradine became famous in the 1970s after starring in the television series "Kung Fu." David Carradine became famous in the 1970s after starring in the television series "Kung Fu." more photos Carradine, who became famous in the 1970s when he starred as traveling Shaolin monk Kwai Chang Caine in the television series "Kung Fu," was 72.


"A unique story on the CBC website details an even more unusual conflict. A Chinese Shaolin temple has demanded an apology from 'an Internet user who claimed a Japanese ninja beat its kung fu-practicing monks in a showdown.' A letter from the members of the temple, posted on the Internet on Thursday, denied the fight ever took place and called on the person who posted the claim under the name "Five minutes every day" to apologize to the temple's martial arts masters. Monks from the temple, which is located in the Songshan Mountain region of the Henan province, said they will consider legal action if he or she doesn't make a public apology."


Cool Monkey Kungfu Staff Form. Some of the tricks don't make sense without seeing the application, but obviously take a lot of skill to perfect. Other moves, you just know he would be smacking his opponent hard with the staff.


The study of martial arts is the study of physics as it relates to the human body. The various types of martial art evolved as different approaches to the same problem - what is the most effective way of using the body to defend and attack?


Important Words on Martial Applications by Chen Changxing This excellent article from the "China From The Inside" website is a translation of what I thought was a lost work. what an amazing age we live in, that these martials are becoming available! The translator compares this work to a hsing yi article, and it does talk about intention, etc. Also talks about attacking from within one inch!


This site has many old and classic Chinese martial arts texts that have been translated and repurposed as e-books. Subjects inclue Dim mak, the 72 movements of the I-Ching training, etc. I think I know what I want for Christmas!

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