Hung gar kung fu forms

Hung gar kung fu forms

Hung gar kung fu. lau gar kuen

Lam Sai Wing, a pork butcher from Guangzhau, was one of Wong Fei Hung’s best students. He had to be a disciple for fifteen years before he could obtain advanced training. Lam Sai Wing deserves credit for preserving the Hung Gar structure as we know it today and for setting the standard for future masters. This system has retained the system’s credibility while staying faithful to its original Shaolin form. Lam Sai Wing adopted his orphaned nephew Lam Cho at the age of six because he lacked sons to carry on his legacy. He helped his uncle teach the system in his classrooms, and he left his mark on the system. He was said to have the agility of a northern stylist and the strength of a southern stylist, and his hand techniques were superior. Lam Cho is still practicing the Iron Wire Fist type today. Lam Chun Fai and Lam Chan Sing, his sons, are now carrying on the family tradition. Lam Chun Fai, the elder son, is now the Siu Lam Fu Hok Pai Hung Gar’s reigning grandmaster.

“lau gar kuen” hung kuen (hung gar) kung fu form

The heart of the Hung Gar system is made up of three forms. Although different supplemental forms are taught in different Hung Gar schools, Gung Ji Fuk Fu Kuen is the first of the core forms taught in nearly all Hung Gar schools. Gung Ji Fuk Fu Kuen is a very long form that will put the beginner’s physical and mental stamina to the test. Fu Hok Syong Ying Kuen is the third of the three. This form will elevate the student to a new level, allowing physical strength to be replaced by fine precision. Tit Sin Kuen is the third type, and it is Hung Gar’s crown jewel. It is a very challenging collection that focuses on the internal.
The Hung Gar method employs a variety of types in addition to these. I believe that if you only train these three hand sets, your knowledge of Hung will continue to expand. As previously mentioned, various schools use different types within the framework. There are also more schools that consider four forms to be the foundation of the art rather than three. The type Sup Ying Kuen, also known as Five Animals, Five Elements, or the Ten Form Fist, is added by schools who hold this viewpoint. Other schools agree that no form is optional and that all are required. I’ve listed all of the forms that I’ve seen studied in different Hung Gar schools below.

Intermediate/advanced hung gar kung fu pillar forms 1&2

Hung Gar (Hung Ga, Hung Kuen, or Hung Ga Kuen) is a kung fu style that belongs to the Southern Shaolin Kung Fu family. The tea merchant Hung Hei Kwun (Mandarin Hong Xiguan), a lay student of the Fukien Shaolin Temple, created the art in the early Qing Dynasty in Fujian Province, China, under the guidance of the Shaolin Abbot and one of the legendary Five Elders, Gee Sin Sim Si (Chan Master Zhishan). Hung Ga was created by his junior disciple and pupil, despite the fact that Hung Hei Kwun created it. Luk Ah Choi, the first Manchurian to be trained in Shaolin, would teach two generations of the Wong Family of martial artists and physicians, Wong Tai and Wong Keiying, and Keiying would eventually train his uncle, the famous Chinese Hero Wong Tai. Feihung Wong
Before studying any styles, the student typically spends anywhere from months to three years in stance training, often only sitting in horse stance for a half-hour to several hours at a time. Each form may take a year or more to master, with weapons coming last. However, in modern times, this method of teaching is considered financially unviable and impractical for students who have other priorities than learning kung fu.

Hung gar series: the first form : gung gee fook fu kuen (洪

Discover Hung Gar Kuen’s true quality.

Hung gar kung fu- the tiger crane form


Shaolin combat stick – hung gar kung fu – 2 man form

CTMASA is a Hong Kong-based organization dedicated to disseminating the principles and traditions of Hung Gar kuen, a traditional Chinese martial art. Our dedication is to use critical thinking to research the art, put it to the test with scientific rigor, and apply it with open-minded reasoning. Mak Che-kong Sifu, our head coach, is a well-known Hung Gar exponent of the current generation, with a global student base. We assume that Hung Gar is a living martial art that should be passed down by trial and error rather than by rote.
forms that are required
The types (including fist, short, and long weapons) are divided into five levels in our Hung Gar curriculum. Each type is explored in a series of masterclass webinars, depending on its complexity. You can learn the form through Zoom Intensives or physical classes with Mak Sifu or our Certified CTMASA Teachers.
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