jeet kune do techniques

Richard Bustillo kicks you-know-what and takes names as he demonstrates four hard-hitting JKD techniques from his "Bruce Lee's Fighting Method" DVD, which also features Ted Wong!


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Our four-part archival interview with the late Ted Wong explores the first-generation student's life after Bruce Lee, the gifts his master left behind and what it means to truly practice JKD as a way of life.

Editor's Note: The interview from which this segment is adapted was originally printed in the May 2008 issue of Black Belt. (You can read Part 1 here, Part 2 here and Part 3 here). At the time, interviewer Bob Landers wrote, it was "fitting for Ted Wong, the man many consider the foremost authority on Bruce Lee’s art, to go on the record." During the course of his interview with Ted Wong — who, sadly, passed away on November 24, 2010 — Bob Landers' goal was to "ask the questions that [had been] on the minds of martial artists but that [hadn't] been addressed by a person of Ted Wong’s clout."

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Part 3 of this exclusive interview from the Black Belt archives delves into Bruce Lee's evolution, his movement away from wing chun and what happened when the Lee family had to move in with Ted Wong for two weeks.

Editor's Note: The interview from which this segment is adapted was originally printed in the May 2008 issue of Black Belt. (You can read Part 1 here and Part 2 here.) At the time, interviewer Bob Landers wrote, it was "fitting for Ted Wong, the man many consider the foremost authority on Bruce Lee’s art, to go on the record." During the course of his interview with Ted Wong — who, sadly, passed away on November 24, 2010 — Bob Landers' goal was to "ask the questions that [had been] on the minds of martial artists but that [hadn't] been addressed by a person of Ted Wong’s clout."

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Part 2 of this exclusive interview from the Black Belt archives delves into the private side of Ted Wong and Bruce Lee's training sessions — even what they packed for a trip to Hong Kong together. (Hint: Their luggage was probably quite heavy.)

Editor's Note: The interview from which this segment is adapted was originally printed in the May 2008 issue of Black Belt magazine. (You can read Part 1 here.) At the time, interviewer Bob Landers wrote, it was "fitting for Ted Wong, the man many consider the foremost authority on Bruce Lee’s art, to go on the record." During the course of his interview with Ted Wong — who, sadly, passed away on November 24, 2010 — Bob Landers' goal was to "ask the questions that [had been] on the minds of martial artists but that [hadn't] been addressed by a person of Ted Wong’s clout."

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