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Wu Style Tai Chi Sword


Wu family style Tai Chi Swordplay is rich in movements, exquisite in skills, graceful, natural and smooth in performance. It's the most difficult one in Tai Chi swordplay. While practicing, your attention body and the sword should act as one. The movements are performed clear and distinct and their changes should be in harmony. Your internal energy and your external performance should be well coordinated. Explained and demonstrated by Li Bingci.
Li Bingci is a disciple of Wu style Taiji Quan, and a National Referee of Wushu. He began to learn Taiji Quan, Taibei Quan (Great Grief Fist), Xingyi Quan, and other forms from many famous martial artists such as Yang Yuting, Shi Zhenggang, Luo Xingwu, Shan Xiangling, and Liu Tanfeng. Li Bingci has been a Taiji coach for foreigners at the International Wushu Club for many years. In 1985 he traveled to Singapore to present lectures on Chinese martial arts. He has been to Japan 3 times as a coach and was even appointed vice-chairman of the Tokyo Taiji Quan Association. In 1987 he was appointed as judge to the National  Wushu Academic Symposium. Li is now a committee member with the Chinese Wushu Coach Association and the Beijing Wushu Association, and vice-president of the Beijing Wu style Taiji Quan Research Institute.

Wu Style Sword
Commencing form
Part with seven stars
Step forward and catch knee
Hack mountain and seize sword
Turn and raise leg
Left right raise whip
Sweep falling flowers
Left right turn and hack



 

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