Synonyms for ditangquan or Related words with ditangquan

yiquan              taekkyeon              fanziquan              xingyiquan              hankido              taijiquan              taekkyon              baguazhang              chuojiao              wushu              xiangqi              zhaobao              kumdo              qinggong              tongbeiquan              bajiquan              xiangzhai              cageball              guqin              hapkido              zhensong              kukkiwon              jianquan              neigong              gojushiho              quanyou              kusemai              sabaki              makruk              silambam              hankumdo              wudangquan              jjif              vovinam              heoi              meihuaquan              xinshu              wudang              janggi              nanyin              nagete              xiangsheng              paigu              xingyi              caolu              jukendo              qingzhao              wuzuquan              cynghanedd              uchidachi             



Examples of "ditangquan"
Examples of the varieties of Ditangquan that now exist include, among others:
One variety of Ditangquan martial arts is called "Shaolin dilongquan" 少林地龙拳 "Shaolin Earth Dragon Boxing".
According to the Quanzhou Ditangquan Fa style, a Dishuquan practitioner monk by the name of Hui Kai, a fellow of Sui Yue (also a Dishuquan practitioner) from the White Lotus temple, taught the art of Ditangquan Fa (Ground sequences Canine Methods) to Zheng Yishan. Zheng Yishan taught very few students but the main proponent of the art was Zhuang Zishen.
Although ditangquan exists as a traditional style, extant versions of it were unknown to the Chinese modern wushu coaches and players of the 1970s; as a result, a "new" version of Ditangquan was created based on the tumbling techniques of monkey and drunken styles, but without the characteristic monkey or drunken movements. Today, traditional versions of Ditangquan can still be found included as parts of other styles, such as in chuojiao, or as separate martial arts, such as Fujian góuquán (dog style); in the traditional styles, there is less emphasis on tumbling and more emphasis on attacking and defending while falling on the ground. In modern wushu, however, the "new" ditangquan remains a common style used in competition today.
The major characteristic of ditangquan is the ability to perform tumbles, falls, turns, leg skills, somersaults and aerial acrobatics using those techniques for both offense and defense.
Ditangquan, (, literally "ground tumbling boxing") is a category of martial art that originated in the Shandong Province of China during the Song Dynasty (960–1279).
Wu Song, nicknamed "Pilgrim", is a fictional character in "Water Margin", one of the Four Great Classical Novels of Chinese literature. He ranks 14th of the 36 Heavenly Spirits of the 108 Liangshan heroes. According to legend, Wu Song was a student of the archer Zhou Tong and he specialised in "Chuojiao", "Ditangquan", and the use of the staff.
A Spin up () is a Ditangquan technique of Wushu similar to the kip up, where the body is lifted from a lying position to a standing position. The main difference to the kip up is the momentum is generated with a circular leg movement in conjunction with the torso twisting, weight shifting to the upper body and then the hands push off the ground, thus achieving elevation of the entire body. The spin up is also variously called a Star kip up, Black Dragon, Mini-Mill and 180 kip up.