You will notice that the name of the art is written in many different ways (Wing Chun, Ving Tsun, Weng Chun, Wing Tsun, Wing Tsjun, Wing Tzun, Wing Tjun, Vinh Xuan, etc.). The original spelling was Wing Chun (and this is still the most used spelling in all lineages). This supposedly was later changed to Ving Tsun due to the fact that the British occupying Hong Kong were making fun of the initials WC, which refer to the “Water Closet” or bathroom. The spelling was supposedly suggested by Wong Shun Leung or Yip Man. The Ving Tsun Athletic Association in Hong Kong, established in 1967, was the first to use this spelling. By using different spellings, organizations and schools generally want to indicate that they have a certain registered version of the system. Wing Tsun was Leung Ting’s way of recording his art style, and Wing Tjun, Wing Tsjun, Wing Tzun, etc. they are all students of that lineage who separated and still teach. Weng Chun is an older lineage of art that is taught in China, and Vinh Xuan is the Vietnamese lineage. “Traditional Wing Chun” is William Chung’s recorded version of art. “Applied Wing Chun” is the registered version of Duncan Leung of art. Although the above orthography reflects different Wing Chun lineages, many of the spelling differences within the system itself are simply due to a lack of standardization in the Romanization of Chinese words. Chinese writing consists only of symbols. The different spellings have emerged when translating the consonance of the Chinese character into a Western phonetic alphabet.
You can learn your own at home and practice the techniques with your wooden doll while watching the best videos of youtube of Wing Chun, which teach you the movements perfectly. Or you can go to one of the many specialized Wing Tsun centers around the world. Here you will find a selection of the best centers.
Yip Kai Man better known as Ip Man, was the first teacher (shifu in Chinese) to openly teach the martial art of Wing Chun!
He is known, among other things, for being the teacher of Bruce Lee.
– Stay disciplined. – Act ethically as a martial artist. -Exercises courtesy and honesty. -Serve the community and honor your family. -Wants your classmates. – Stay united and avoid conflicts. -Limit your desires and zeal for material pleasures. -Conserve the right spirit. -Enter with diligence and make it a habit. -Keep your skills. – Learn to develop peace of mind. -Abstente of arguments and fights. -Participate in society. – Be moderate, educated and educated in your ways. -Help the weak and the very young. -Use your martial ability for the good of humanity. -Transmit the tradition. -Preserve this Chinese art and its rules of conduct.
Code of conduct of Grand Master Yip Man
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