Ma Xianda

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Ma Xianda (traditional Chinese: 馬賢達; simplified Chinese: 马贤达; pinyin: Mǎ Xiándá; 1932 – 17 June 2013, Xiao'erjing: ﻣَﺎ ﺷِﯿًﺎ دَاْ) was a Chinese martial artist.[1] He was born to a Muslim Hui family in Hebei whose association with martial arts goes back six generations. Ma Xianda was taught by his father Ma Fengtu[2][3][4][5][6][7][8][9][10][11][12][13][14][15][16] and uncle Ma Yintu. He is only one of four living masters to have reached the highest level of Chinese martial arts (Ninth Duan).[17]

In the course of his life, Ma has studied many traditional forms of wushu, including tongbeiquan, piguaquan, bajiquan, bashanfen, and cuojiao. He has also studied Western boxing, wrestling and fencing. Ma has coached the International Wushu champion Zhao Changjun, and taught Jet Li the Chinese martial art of fanziquan. Ma's sons, Ma Yue and Ma Lun, are national champions and noted masters. More than twenty of Ma's close students have earned the coveted title of Wu Yin or "martial hero," a title conferred on athletes who have repeatedly placed in the top three positions in national competition.[17]

Students[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Great Grandmaster Ma Xianda passes away aged 81". Mayueclub.com. Retrieved 2014-01-12. 
  2. ^ Journal of Chinese Martial Studies 01.2009. Chinese Martial Studies. pp. 7–. GGKEY:129RZSNXXP1. 
  3. ^ Brian Kennedy; Elizabeth Guo (1 December 2007). Chinese Martial Arts Training Manuals: A Historical Survey. Blue Snake Books. pp. 63–. ISBN 978-1-58394-194-2. 
  4. ^ Dru C. Gladney (1996). Muslim Chinese: Ethnic Nationalism in the People's Republic. Harvard Univ Asia Center. pp. 199–. ISBN 978-0-674-59497-5. 
  5. ^ Thomas A. Green; Joseph R. Svinth (2010). Martial Arts of the World: An Encyclopedia of History and Innovation. ABC-CLIO. pp. 344–. ISBN 978-1-59884-243-2. 
  6. ^ Andrew D. Morris (2004). Marrow of the Nation: A History of Sport and Physical Culture in Republican China. University of California Press. pp. 357–. ISBN 978-0-520-24084-1. 
  7. ^ Sayyid Rami al Rifai (2 September 2015). "From Islamic Civilisation To The Heart Of Islam, Ihsan, Human Perfection". The Islamic Journal. Sunnah Muakada. 5: 57–. GGKEY:041TA721CZU. Retrieved 22 May 2016. 
  8. ^ C. S. Tang (15 March 2013). The Mysterious Power of Xing Yi Quan: A Complete Guide to History, Weapons and Fighting Skills. Singing Dragon. pp. 34–. ISBN 978-1-84819-140-2. 
  9. ^ Jin Yunting (10 February 2015). The Xingyi Boxing Manual, Revised and Expanded Edition. North Atlantic Books. pp. 186–. ISBN 978-1-58394-854-5. 
  10. ^ Journal of Asian Martial Arts. Via Media Publishing Company. 2008. p. 28. 
  11. ^ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZRyk6hZ2lfQ
  12. ^ https://tongbeiedu.wordpress.com/2013/05/08/ma-fengtu-%E9%A6%AC%E9%B3%B3%E5%9C%96/
  13. ^ https://wulinmingshi.wordpress.com/2009/09/19/2-heroes-of-the-central-guoshu-institute/
  14. ^ http://taipinginstitute.com/component/k2/item/142-pigua-quan-introduction-to-the-lethal-hacking-swings-of-armed-warriors
  15. ^ http://www.chineselongsword.com/blog/2011/10/18/chinese-military-big-saber-8-sabers-of-devastation/
  16. ^ http://wuxingwushu.tumblr.com/post/14160742201
  17. ^ a b "Kung Fu Magazine article".