Best Kung Fu Training App in 2021
Immortal Heroes Kung-fu Karate
- Magical superpower.
- Realistic fighting character.
- Assemble favorite super team.
- Realistic Environment of futuristic ring arena.
- Real gameplay of fighting.
- Use multiple kungfu and modern fighting styles
- Karate death battlefield.
- Ninja warriors action Battle.
- Multiple characters.
- Superpower unique experience.
Ninja Kung Fu Fighting Champion
- Squeal of an ultimate action fighting game in samurai style
- Powerful ninja heroes to fight adjacent to rivals
- Real punch fist boxing moves as well as combos
- Many action fighting techniques war of clans
- Face different boxing and fighting rivals
- Excellent martial art skills against powerful rivals
- Different fighting style including Kung fu, Boxing, Taekwondo and Muay Thai
- Outstanding terra Ninja kung fu street fighting game
- Real superhero kung fu fight champion
- Realistic punching game of cage fighting
Kung Fu Tips
- -Ubuntu Kung Fu
- -Rear Leg Front Kick
- -Wire Fu Kick
- -Wing Chun Punch
- -kung fu Bluffer's
- -SHAOLIN KUNGFU
- -Learn Kung Fu Yourself
- -Bring Out Your Inner
- -Social Media “Kung Fu”
- -Iron Spear Hand Kung Fu
- -Kung Fu Flip on Gears of War
- -Air Kung Fu
- -Iron Broom Kung Fu
- -Horse Stance in Kung Fu
- -Iron Forearm Kung Fu
- -Kung Fu Dragon and Crane Beak
- -Fist Use Drunken Fist
- -Fist Kung Fu
- -Palm Kung Fu
Kung Fu Champ: Shadow Fighter 3D
- Highly detailed graphics
- Various weapons - swords, nunchaku, and even armor suits,
- Brand new punches, kicks, and strikes
- Many ninja warriors to choose as your fighter
Karate Champ: King Of Fighters â€“ 2 | Martial Art Fighting Muaythai Ninja Warrior Game Karate Simulator
- New part of the ultimate action fighting game in Japanese style
- Even more various strikes and fighting styles to try
- New powerful enemies to battle against
- Unlock all colored belts to upgrade your martial artist’s skills
- Contest and survival mode – beat and kill your enemies to earn points or survive on the ring as long as you can
Real Hero Kung Fu Fighting Game
- Customize your kung fu characters
- High quality visuals and audio effects
- Renowned user friendly interface with legendary fights
- First time ever, offline combo of karate and martial arts
- Based on real physics based action fights
- Three daredevil rounds of tones of fighting levels
- Multiple game modes for kung fu training
Jake Mace Kung Fu & Tai-Chi
- over 875 videos
- Tai chi Lessons
- Kung fu lessons
Martial Arts App
Stickman Fighting: Neon Warriors
- ★ pelasant visual “neon” style
- ★ 3D physics and realistic stick fighting
- ★ choose your stickman: neon, ninja, blocky, cool hair, glasses
Ninja Kung Fu Fighting: Street Wars Fighter King | Urban Crime Martial Combat Warrior Training
- Ultimate action fighting game in Japanese style
- Even more various strikes and fighting styles to try then in the first game - Taekwondo, Muay Thai, Kung Fu, Boxing and other
- Powerful enemies to fight against which use different fighting techniques and Martial Arts styles
- Upgrade your Japanese assassin’s skills - power, speed and accuracy and try new strikes to overcome rivals
- Story mode and survival mode – beat and kill your enemies to win the War of Clans or just survive on the ring as long as you can
Memories of the '80s: Kung Fu Saturdays
When they still showed Kung Fu movies on Saturday afternoons
Bruce Lee: His Last Days, His Last Nights was brought to American television thanks to a company called WWNorthal ( better known as World Northal ). WWNorthal was a distributor of foreign movies destine for art-house theaters before they got into distributing Kung Fu movies. In 1979 they decided to have some of their Kung Fu movies edited into broadcast friendly versions that were packaged together under the title Black Belt Theater. At the same time the Metro-Media network decided they wanted to program grind house movies on Saturday afternoons during what they called Drive-In Movie. A deal was quickly hammered out between WWNorthal and Metro-Media to air the Black Belt Theater movies during the Drive-In Movie. Ratings for the Kung Fu movies were so impressive that Metro-Media began airing them every week, and for a while even aired them as a double feature.
Prior to Black Belt Theater no other Kung Fu movies had aired on American television. It was believed that they were too violent, and aside from Bruce Lee did not have any stars that viewers would recognize. WWNorthal changed this perception by finding Asian Kung Fu movies with named stars such as Chuck Norris, Jim Kelly and former James Bond star George Lazenby, as well as notable Asian stars Jimmy Wang Yu, Angela Mao and Sonny Chiba. They also drew heavily from the Shaw Brothers Studios library. Shaw Brothers made big budgeted high quality Kung Fu movies.
Bruce Lee: His Last Days, His Last Nights was soon followed by The Three Avengers, a comedy starring Bruce Lee clone Bruce Li. WWNorthal distributed many Kung Fu comedies, the best which was a film called The Jade Claw, a Billy Chong movie with the late great Simon Yuen. Chong is a rambunctious student at a Kung Fu school who end up working in the kitchen where he meets the school's eccentric old cook played by Yuen. After playing pranks on each other for much of the movie Chong finds out that Yuen is really a Kung Fu master and convinces him to become his teacher. Of course this leads to Chong going around picking fights, inevitably drawing the attention of the evil Kung Fu master that Yuen was hiding from.
On a more serious note there was the Shaw Brothers movies. With the exception to a couple of comedies, including Return of the Master Killer, the Shaw Brothers movies were all strictly dramas. Some were fantastic fantasies, such as The Five Deadly Venoms and The Kid With The Golden Arm. The best of these fantasies was called Mortal Combat. A clan leader returns home to find his wife torn in half and his son's arms chopped off by a rival clan. After taking vengeance he then gives his son iron arms. But both he and his son become embittered and end up turning evil. The clan leader begins crippling anyone he thinks is staring at his son's iron arms. A group of men he crippled including one who had his feet chopped off, another who was blinded, another who was turned deaf and another who was turned into an idiot by having his skull crushed all go off to a Kung Fu master, learn from him, then return to the town to take out the clan leader and his son.
Less fanciful movies had great dramas behind the fighting. The Savage Five was the story of a town taken over by bandits who had just robbed a bank and wanted the safe they stole cracked by the local locksmith. After being abused by the bandits the town finally rises up against them, only for more bandits with guns to show up. Another of my favorite Shaw Brothers dramas was called Street Gangs of Hong Kong where a teenager is inducted into a gang not realizing they only want him because his father is a security guard at a warehouse they want to rob. The robbery goes off as planned and the father is killed, the angry son taking vengeance and wiping the entire gang out.
At one point a rival station got their own Kung Fu movies. They were nowhere as good as the ones that WWNorthal distributed but had some memorable movies, such as Kung Fu Commandos where a group of misfits are trained for a rescue mission to save a Kung Fu master from the bad guys holding him at a fortress. They also aired one of the all time worst Kung Fu movies called True Game of Death where Bruce Lee's wife attempts to poison him at the request of the mob, only to have Bruce come back from the dead and take vengeance. While many of the Kung Fu movies shown on television were cheap biographies of Bruce Lee, in 1983 the actual Bruce Lee movies actually aired. Golden Harvest briefly distributed many of their movies to television which included both Bruce Lee and Jackie Chan which aired on weeknights on Metro-Media. For those who had cable television there was the USA Network's weekly Kung Fu Theater which aired it's own collection of movies every Sunday before wrestling. Some lucky viewers lived in an area where they got both USA Network and Black Belt Theater on one of their local stations.
By the mid '80s every kid spent his Saturdays watching Kung Fu movies. They aired around 3:00 which meant that no one planned anything that would last longer than 2:30 in the afternoon. Gone were Saturday afternoons in the park, trips to the beach, and going to any movies at the theaters. Every now and then one of our parents would get upset that one of us was spending a beautiful Saturday afternoon indoors watching television and order us outside. About two minutes later we would be at our friends house watching the Kung Fu movie on his set. There were the occasional week when for some unexplained reason no Kung Fu movie was programmed. Maybe instead they would air a Hammer horror movie, a biker film, or some other B movie. One week they aired a Chinese version of King Kong called Goliathon. On regular intervals something called the SFN Holiday Network would preempt the regular Drive-In Movie for some G rated movie from the 1940s. There was nothing more depressing that turning the TV on at 2:59, getting all set for yet another Kung Fu flick, and then seeing the SFM Holiday Network opening and realizing there would be no movie that day. About five seconds later you would walk outside and see all your friends and other neighborhood kids just beginning to leave their houses. Everyone in a bad mood and with no plans whatsoever for the rest of the day. This inevitably lead to mischief and perhaps some mild vandalism of one of the cranky neighbors property by at least one of the kids.
In 1997 the Kung Fu movies were preempted for good. Metro-Media was bought by Rupert Murdoch and relaunched as the Fox network. The Kung FU movies were replaced with family friendly movies. Without Metro-Media to buy their movies WWNorthal went out of business. Over on the USA Network programmers got rid of their weekly Kung Fu Theater deciding instead to air the movies randomly during the week. When time came to renew their rights to air the movies USA decided to spend the money on more current box office hits. By 1989 the weekly Kung Fu movie was nothing more than a happy memory.