On This Is­sue’s Cover

BLACK BELT: For you, what is the most in­ter­est­ing part of Bruce Lee’s jeet kune do?

Black Belt - - COMMUNITY -

Young Seob Lee: That it in­cor­po­rates tech­niques from both tra­di­tional Eastern mar­tial arts and mod­ern Western ϐ - lessly be­tween them. It is in­ter­est­ing " " ϐ to­gether in one sys­tem. Cody Roosa: It was the start of a more re­al­is­tic ap­proach to com­bat. When real com­bat is ini­ti­ated, you see the ϐ " Dz dz ϐ " like an an­i­mal. Bruce knew this, so in­stead of hav­ing a karate mind­set or a judo or what­ever kind of sys­tem bound by the lim­i­ta­tions or the phi- los­o­phy of that art hin­der you, jeet kune do teaches to train in all ways of com­bat — to be able to adapt to what­ever style or op­po­nent is in front of you. Paul AP Duarte: That its con­cepts are ap­pli­ca­ble to every mar­tial art ... the ϐ Ǥ ǡ many peo­ple have their idea of what is most im­por­tant from it and can be as ef­fec­tive as some­one who pri­or­i­tizes its con­cepts dif­fer­ently. Pe­dro Olavar­ria: How it an­tic­i­pated what we now see in MMA. Matthew James Wong: What is the most in­ter­est­ing part of Bruce Lee’s jeet kune do? Ev­ery­thing ... and noth­ing.

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