Martial Art

  • (noun): Any of several Oriental arts of weaponless self-defense; usually practiced as a sport.
    Example: "He had a black belt in the martial arts"

Some articles on martial art, martial arts, martial:

Tough (manga) - Plot
... who is training him in the family's secret martial art, Nadashinkage-ryu, a fighting style that was created around the end of the Meiji Era Japan ... With a passion for martial arts, Kiibo is striving to become strong by testing his skills against various fighters from different areas of Japan, as well as the world, via street fights and tournaments ... protagonist Kiichi Miyazawa “Kiibo”, became the heir of his family’s martial art Nadashinkage-ryu after the previous one his father Seiko Miyazawa suffered a crushing defeat at the hands of ...
List Of Traditional Armaments - Oddities/Hard To Classify
... Just too fantastic to believe, but there is truth in it shirts Oddballs/Weapon Martial use Region of association Era of association Nine-toothed Rake Historic China Mythic ...
List Of Traditional Armaments - Soft and Segmented Weapons - Flails/Segmented Weapons
... Flail/Crushing Martial use Region of association Era of association Weaponized Flail War Europe Medieval Flail Implement Widespread Ancient Chang xiao ban/grain flail Martial art ? Traditional Ball ...
Sunmudo
... Sunmudo (선무도) is a Korean Buddhist martial art based on Seon (also spelled Sun or Zen), which was revived during the seventies and eighties of the 20th century ... The name sunmudo was given to this martial art in 1984 by the Buddhist monk Jeog Un (적운 스님) ... Buddhist monks were encouraged to practice zen martial arts as a way of dynamic meditation ...
List Of Traditional Armaments - Loaded Fists - Blunt, More or Less
... knuckle guards, grips, Knuckle duster/KAPOW! Martial use Region of association Era of association Brass knuckles/Knuckle duster Civilian ? era? Cestus(leather wrap) Sport Rome Antiquity Muai Cad Chuke(Cord wrap ...

Famous quotes containing the words art and/or martial:

    An art whose limits depend on a moving image, mass audience, and industrial production is bound to differ from an art whose limits depend on language, a limited audience, and individual creation. In short, the filmed novel, in spite of certain resemblances, will inevitably become a different artistic entity from the novel on which it is based.
    George Bluestone, U.S. educator, critic. “The Limits of the Novel and the Limits of the Film,” Novels Into Film, Johns Hopkins Press (1957)

    Lie lightly on her, turf and dew:
    She put so little weight on you.
    —Marcus Valerius Martial (c. 40–104)