Student Reading: Where to Begin Reading.




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This site is for Wing Chun enthusiasts.













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Dear student:

After viewing the Introduction” page of this website and watching the “Introduction to Wing Chun” video on that page, then the About Me” page of this website, please START READING / VIEWING AT THE BOTTOM OF THIS PAGEStart with the narrative about Bruce Lee and watch his video/s, then progress upward by reading about and watching the first form of Wing Chun (Sai Nim Tao), then the second form (Cham Kiu), then the third form (Biu Tze), and lastly the fourth form (Mak Yaun Jong). Afterwards, you may wish to read the section about weapons & view the related videos.  After you complete the reading and viewing of this page, please return to this first section of this page to link to the “PRACTICAL APPLICATION” page if you wish, then the “MEDITATIVE MUSIC & MARTIAL ARTS ART WORK” page if you wish, and then you may wish to study some Simplified Chinese Mandarin language [HERE], but please be sure to read the “CLOSING STATEMENT” page before you exit this website.  Here is a note regarding my interpretation of the forms of Wing Chun:

  • You will likely notice that my interpretation of the forms of Wing Chun are drastically different than the interpretations of the Wing Chun forms by Grand Master Ip Chun:  This is intentional because I believe that Bruce Lee was correct when he said that Martial Arts is about expressing oneself honestly and naturally through movement.  Although I think students should start out the traditional way that Ip Chun demonstrates, I do hope that students’ forms evolve to the point where they are almost nothing like the way Ip Chun demonstrates the forms at all, so that the student honestly and naturally expresses herself or himself through the art of  the meditative movement of Wing Chun.



How to use Nun-Chucks:

The art of using “Nígū jiā tóu” (尼姑夹头) or “Nun-Chucks” is an esoteric art form taught from Master to Student (Disciple).  Nun-Chucks are NOT a part of Wing Chun, so it can only be discerned that Bruce Lee learned how to use “Nun-Chucks” on his own.  It is easy enough to learn how to use “Nun-Chucks” on your own while standing still, although you will probably incur several fractures of the ulnar bone at the elbow, and skull fractures in addition to your elbow fractures.  The hardest part is to learn to use Nun-Chucks while you are moving and flipping about.  However, since Wing does NOT TEACH the use of Nun-Chucks, it is safe to say that Bruce Lee learned how to use Nun-Chucks on his own by practicing day and night.  The best way that I can think of to learn to use Nun-Chucks is to tape a string from your roof down to a ping-pong ball and practice hitting the ping-pong ball while you are in a spinning motion with kicks, punches, and so forth.  The experienced and proficient use of Nun-Chucks can only be learned by experience, not from a teacher.





Thank you for your interest:

Sincerely with honor,

Disciple Dragon Snake 

Dìzǐ Lóng Shé





If you have already begun taking lessons, the following web address link is where you can see videos that pertain to the lessons that you have had so far:  These videos cover practical application and drills:



⇒ After viewing the PRACTICAL APPLICATION link above, you may wish to:


⇒  Study some Simplified Chinese Mandarin language [HERE].

⇒  but please be sure to read the “CLOSING STATEMENT” page before exiting this website.



Form 4: Mak Yaun Jong ~ (Wooden Dummy)

Mak Yaun Jong (Wooden Dummy) Wing Chun Form:


Mak Yaun Jong Portable Dummy and Stationary Dummy:



Mak Yaun Jong uses a wooden dummy with simulated arms and a leg to combine all of the previous Wing Chun forms into one form which teaches the student to move around the wooden dummy as water moves gracefully around any obstacle.  It serves as an intermediate between the first three “hand” forms and the experience of competing against an actual live opponent.


Here is Ip Chun demonstrating Mak Yaun Jong:


Here is my interpretation of Mak Yaun Jong performed in slow-motion with typed narrative for explanation first, then at normal playback speed at the end of the video:


Here is me performing the form called Mak Yaun Jong on a punching bag with a Wing Chun “Attachmate ©.”  The bag was stabilized so that it would not swing or swivel too much:

Form 3: Biu Tze [Jee] ~ (Thrusting Fingers)

Biu Tze is the last of the three forms that are taught without the use of a wooden dummy.  It is sometimes referred to as an “emergencyform because it involves a lot of eye thrusts (gouging) and in some cases testicular attacks.  It also demonstrates how to break out of choke holds and other neck holds.


Here is Ip Chun demonstrating traditional Biu Tze:


Me demonstrating traditional Biu Tze:


My OWN Interpretation of Biu Tze is combined with the Dragon-Snake style of Eight Animal Kung Fu, and since Biu Tze is sometimes referred to as an “emergencyform, I included an “MMA Mount Escape” (Brazilian Jiu Jitsu) for an emergency situation when someone has pinned you to the floor and is “jack-hammering (punching) your face (This is when your opponent has “mounted” you and is therefore called the “Mount Position“), and how to “somersault” backwards when someone “bull-rushes” you to knock you down in an attempt to pin you.  Note There are other ways to deal with someone “bull-rushing” you such as dropping an elbow down hard upon the center of the opponent’s skull thereby causing a cervical fracture (lethal), dropping your elbow down between his shoulder blades (scapula) which is a lot less lethal but very painful, or kicking the opponent in whichever part of the opponent’s body is most opportune.  You can also “tripod” outward such that your upper body is leaning toward your opponent who has grabbed you down low on your body such as your waist or legs while you spread your feet out wide in the opposite direction (away from your opponent), but this tends to precipitate a wrestling match which is probably NOT a situation that you want to put yourself in.  Here is my OWN “Dragon-Snake” interpretation of Biu Tze: