Of course, Japanese films have likewise portrayed their very own martial arts albeit normally with a more minimalistic style of battle choreography using much less, much more economical relocations in contrast to the extravagant yet complex types of Hong Kong films. I’m not a martial arts expert yet a fan of outstanding battle choreography so I made a decision to dive a bit much deeper as well as research some of the fighting designs used in specific battle scenes.
Here are web links to brief films featured in this video clip:
Da Uomo a Uomo (From Man to Man) Vol. 2:
Listing of films and fighting styles designs included in order of look:
1. Ip Man (Wing Chun vs. Shotokan Karate & Judo).
2. Da Uomo a Uomo/From Man to Man Vol. 2 (Dragon-Tiger-Crane Fist vs. Shotokan Karate).
3. Brave (Three-Section Staff Wushu vs. Kenjutsu).
4. 5 Element Ninjas (Choy Li Fut vs. Kenjutsu).
5. Clenched Fist of Legend (Fanziquan vs. Kenpo Karate, Judo, & Aikido).
6. Dragon Lady (Drunken Fist vs. Shotokan & Shorei-Ryu Karate).
7. Heroes of the East (Hung Ga & Drunken Fist vs. Sino-Okinawan Karate, Jian (Chinese Straight) Sword Wushu vs. Kenjutsu, Qiang (Chinese Spear) Wushu vs. Sojutsu).
8. The Wrath of Vajra (Shaolin Fist vs. Gojo-Ryu/Uechi-Ryu Karate).
9. The Legend is Born: Ip Man (Wing Chun vs. Shotokan Karate, Judo, & Jujutsu).
10. Ninja in the Dragon’s Den (Long Fist & Wing Chun vs. Kyokushin Karate & Shorinji Kempo).
11. Battle (Dao (Chinese Saber) Wushu vs. Kenjutsu).
12. Ghosts Galore (Luohan Fist vs. Shotokan Karate).
13. Negative Blood (Rope Knife Wushu vs. Shotokan Karate).