Seven FREE downloads offer a variety of perspectives about the late jeet kune do master's techniques, philosophy, movies and continuing influence on the world of traditional and mixed martial arts.

In the martial arts universe, no star shines more brightly than Bruce Lee. Probably no Bruce Lee biography could satisfy fans' hunger for more Bruce Lee quotes, information about Bruce Lee movies and opinions about Bruce Lee's fighting style and philosophy. In this special series of Free Guides, you'll find a plethora of Bruce Lee facts. With reports including a Bruce Lee biography, an examination of Bruce Lee's fighting style and trivia from Bruce Lee movies — as well as a look at 10 jeet kune do masters' take on 10 Bruce Lee quotes and the lessons they learned from them — this is your one-stop destination for FREE Bruce Lee facts!

BRUCE LEE MOVIES The Making of Enter the Dragon

Bruce Lee’s final martial arts movie, Enter the Dragon, was the first Chinese martial arts film to be undertaken by a major Hollywood studio. In this exclusive look back at Fred Weintraub’s production of this blockbuster martial arts action masterpiece, learn how the film was made, how they captured Bruce Lee’s awesome speed on film and what obstacles nearly stopped production in its tracks! Bruce Lee Movies: The Making of Enter the Dragon includes rare photos of Bruce Lee, John Saxon, Jim Kelly and other stars from the film.

BRUCE LEE QUOTES 10 Jeet Kune Do Masters Examine Bruce Lee's Philosophy

Because of the enigmatic nature of Bruce Lee’s teachings and the ever-changing way he viewed combat, practically everyone in the modern jeet kune do community has a different bit of Bruce Lee in their cup. Black Belt interviewed prominent JKD instructors to ask what they thought Bruce Lee was really trying to say. In Bruce Lee Quotes: 10 Jeet Kune Do Masters Examine Bruce Lee’s Philosophy, read their opinions on their 10 chosen Bruce Lee quotes and what they learned about Bruce Lee's fighting style.

OUR BRUCE LEE MOVIES LIST Little-Known Trivia From Bruce Lee's Pictures

Think you know everything about Bruce Lee’s movies? Become the ultimate Bruce Lee movie guru with our FREE guide. With Our Bruce Lee Movies List: Little-Known Trivia From Bruce Lee’s Pictures, you’ll be able to impress your friends with Bruce Lee facts that no one else knows. Find out: How much did Bruce Lee earn for his first two starring roles? Which of Bruce Lee’s co-stars was imprisoned for stabbing his wife 10 times? Who choreographed the famous fight scene between Bruce Lee and Chuck Norris? ... and more Bruce Lee facts!


In this mini-Bruce Lee biography, find out what inspired the Bruce Lee fighting style and revolutionized the martial arts universe. In this FREE guide — Bruce Lee’s Biography and the Birth of Tao of Jeet Kune Do — as told by Linda Lee Cadwell, you’ll discover how the documentation of Bruce Lee's fighting style came into being. This Bruce Lee biography full of Bruce Lee facts makes a great companion to the upcoming expanded video documentary about Tao of Jeet Kune Do: Expanded Edition.

BRUCE LEE TRAINING RESEARCH How Boxing Influenced His Jeet Kune Do Techniques

Were the boxing techniques of Muhammad Ali an inspiration for the jeet kune do punches in Bruce Lee's fighting style? Perhaps one of the lesser-known Bruce Lee facts: He competed in boxing matches throughout high school. That study later influenced his jeet kune do punches. How? In this FREE Guide — Bruce Lee Training Research: How Boxing Influenced His Jeet Kune Do TechniquesDan lnosanto and Richard Bustillo, two of Bruce Lee’s most famous students, discuss boxing's influence on his jeet kune do punches.

BRUCE LEE CO-STAR SPEAKS Jim Kelly on Co-Starring in Enter the Dragon and More

In Jim Kelly: Martial Artist and Co-Star of the Bruce Lee Movie Enter the Dragon — A Vintage Interview, presents a digital “retro” reproduction of the 1970s movie star’s cover story in Fighting Stars magazine. This exclusive e-book includes a movie review of the Jim Kelly film Hot Potato, as well as BONUS archival photos of the actor and martial artist on and off the set!

BRUCE LEE'S ART TAKEN IN NEW DIRECTIONS Dan Inosanto on JKD Techniques for Grappling and More

Bruce Lee student Dan Inosanto focuses on the fourth range of combat — grappling — in this in-depth discussion of modern jeet kune do. Learn how it was practiced during Lee’s life and how Inosanto practices it now. This FREE Guide — Dan Inosanto on Bruce Lee, Jeet Kune Do Techniques for Grappling and New Directions for JKD Training — includes four jeet kune do grappling techniques demonstrated by Inosanto!

MORE BRUCE LEE Books, DVDs, E-Books and Video Downloads About Bruce Lee and Jeet Kune Do

Books (and e-books) such as Tao of Jeet Kune Do: Expanded Edition, Bruce Lee's Fighting Method: The Complete Edition and Chinese Gung Fu: The Philosophical Art of Self-Defense — Revised and Updated bring this icon's philosophical and physical teachings to life, while books and DVDs featuring first-generation Bruce Lee students such as Dan Inosanto, Ted Wong and Richard Bustillo — and JKD practitioners from further down the lineage such as Tim Tackett and Lamar M. Davis II — carry on the evolutionary tradition of the "way of the intercepting fist." Check out these links for material you may find interesting:

Dr. Craig's Martial Arts Movie Lounge

When The Fast and the Furious (2001) sped into the psyche's of illegal street racing enthusiasts, with a penchant for danger and the psychotic insanity of arrant automotive adventure, the brusque bearish, quasi-hero rebel, Dominic "Dom" Toretto was caustic yet salvationally portrayed with the power of a train using a Vin Diesel engine.

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Japan continued its dominance of judo at the Olympics Wednesday as Chizuru Arai added yet another gold medal to the host country's haul defeating Austria's Michaela Polleres to capture the women's 70 kg class at Tokyo's esteemed Nippon Budokan arena. After choking Madina Taimazova unconscious to win a 16 minute, overtime marathon contest in the semifinals, Arai hit a foot sweep for a half point in regulation time to beat Polleres in the finals and take the gold.

On the men's side, Georgia's Lasha Bekauri returned from a shoulder injury at last month's world championships winning the 90 kg title by scoring a half point throw on Germany's Eduard Trippel in the finals.

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You can be as prepared as ever and still not get the results you had wanted or expected. You can put your heart into every training session, just to lose. The truth is when you step onto the mat the numerical results are out of your control. Sometimes, as mentioned, you can train harder than you ever have, hit a "near perfect" form and still lose. Ironically other times, you can run a form that you didn't think was your strongest with a few slight missteps and still win. Part of having a competitor IQ means that you can assess yourself and your performances realistically and make the proper changes, if any, (but there always are) moving forward to the next tournament. I'm going to share my evaluation process between tournaments down below:

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