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Important People

There is an endless supply of people who claim to have known Bruce Lee, trained with Bruce Lee, worked with Bruce Lee, taught Bruce Lee or even fought against Bruce Lee! This section of the website is our attempt to put the record straight and create an authoritative who’s who in the life and times of Bruce Lee.

Please bare in mind the following very important points:

1. Whilst we welcome any recommendations for adding new people to the list,
we will only include people for whom this is irrefutable documented evidence that they influenced, worked, taught, trained or lived with Bruce Lee.
2. We will not include people who merely had a brief encounter with Bruce Lee. Likewise, we will not include people who merely trained with Bruce Lee for a very short period of time.
3. The list is not complete. Although it is our intention to continually improve and develop the list, there is reasonable a chance that it may never be complete.
4.
As you will notice, there are some gaps on this page due to a scarcity of available information.
If you can help us to fill in some of the gaps, then your efforts would be most appreciated!

5. The list in alphabetical order NOT order of importance.

 

Mohammed Ali
Although Mohammed Ali and Bruce Lee never had the chance to meet each other, there is irrefutable evidence that Bruce Lee was a great admirer of Ali and was heavily influenced by him. Several close friends and original Bruce Lee students have spoken of how Bruce Lee used to watch tapes of Mohammed Ali fights for countless hours. For example, Leo Fong (an original Bruce Lee student) recently said in interview, ” Ali was Bruce’s man. He had all of his fights on 8mm and he loved watching the Cleveland Williams fight over and over.” Bruce Lee Central has discovered many other instances where close friends, family or students of Bruce Lee have made similar statements. For example, his brother Robert Lee once said in interview, “He (Bruce Lee) did tell me he really respected Muhammad Ali and thought he was a great fighter.”

What is unclear however, is the extent to which Mohammed Ali influenced Bruce Lee. Some reports suggest that Bruce Lee was only interested in “borrowing” from Mohammed Ali’s hand techniques. However, other reports have suggested that Lee was more interested in emulating Mohammed Ali’s footwork.


Influencer

Bob Bremer
Bob Bremer was an original Bruce Lee student who was a member of The L.A. Chinatown school of Jeet Kune Do. He has a reputation for being a tough and resiliant martial artist and some close friends and fellow martial artists have even given him the (somewhat unfortunate!) nickname of “The Chinatown Asskicker”.

Bob Bremer is a chartered member of the Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Nucleus and he is also a respected instructor at the small, but elite Wednesday Night Group. He is considered by his fellow peers as being one of the few people who has mastered Bruce Lee’s so-called Hammer Principle.

More recently, Bob Bremer has been heavily involved in newly formed Bruce Lee Educational Foundation.

(More information would be appreciated)


Original student
Richard Bustillo
Richard Bustillo was one of the Bruce Lee’s first followers in Los Angeles, and he was partly responsible for training Lee’s children in the martial arts.

Although Bustillo, who was Black Belt’s 1989 Co-Instructor of the Year, can trace his martial beginnings back to a nondescript Hawaii judo club he joined when he was 10, he has also trained in boxing, kajukenbo, kali, Thai boxing, wrestling, jujutsu, silat and most recently tai chi chuan.

Richard Bustillo is a member of the Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Nucleus and in more recently he has been involved in The Bruce Lee Educational Foundation.

(More information would be appreciated)


Original student
Linda Lee Cadwell
Linda Lee is undoubtadely the world’s most powerful authority on Bruce Lee.

Linda (Emery) first met Bruce in 1963. The first time she ever met Bruce Lee, he was he guest lecturing in a Chinese philosophy class at Garfield High School in Seattle. Shortly afterwards she became a student at Bruce Lee’s Jun Fan Gung fu school. Linda and Bruce were married in 1964 and the couple lived together happily until Bruce Lee’s death in 1973. Linda is the mother of Bruce Lee’s children, Brandon and Shannon. She is an author and a respected member of the Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Nucleus.

Since the death of Bruce Lee, much of Linda’s time has been spent fighting to preserve and protect the authentic teachings of Bruce Lee.

More recently, Linda has been playing an active role as chief advisor of The Bruce Lee Educational Foundation- a non profit organisation dedicated to the preservation of Bruce Lee’s teachings in the fields of philosophy, sociology, art and physical fitness .

Today, Linda lives in Idaho and is happily married to Bruce Cadwell.


Bruce Lee’s wife, the mother of his children and former student
Raymond Chow
Raymond Chow started his career as a producer at Shaw Brothers, but soon founded Golden Harvest together with his friend, Leonard Ho, in 1971. He is hailed by many as being the person who discovered Bruce Lee and he has been involved in the production of all of the Bruce Lee martial arts films.

In 1972, Raymond Chow and Bruce Lee formed a joint film production company called Concord.

Since the death of Bruce Lee, Chow has been involved in several other succesful productions such as The Cannonball Run and The Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles. Despite his enormous success, Chow shuns the extravagant lifestyle often associated with movie moguls. What little time his workload permits for private life, Chow prefers to spend it with his wife, Felicia, son Felix and daughter Roberta. Any spare time he has is likely to be devoted to a round of golf with friends.

He was honored with the order of the British Empire in 1987.


Film producer and business partner
Jack Dempsey
(deceased)
After Jack Dempsey began fighting at the age of 17, few opponents could claim they were left standing after a full bout with him. On July 4, 1919, Dempsey knocked Jess Willard, the man that ended Jack Johnson’s title reign, flat to the canvas. It is believed Willard took one of the biggest beatings any fighter has ever suffered. He retired at the end of the third round with a broken jaw, two broken ribs, a closed eye, and a partial loss of hearing. Dempsey is widely regarded as one of the pioneers of modern boxing and goes down in history as one of the toughest men ever to enter the ring. (info taken from the official Jack Dempsey website)

As is the case with Mohammed Ali, Bruce Lee never got a chance to meet Jack Dempsey in person. However, there is irrifutable effidence that Bruce Lee was influenced by Jack Dempsey’s boxing techniques. Some of Bruce Lee’s original students (eg, Joe Lewis) have claimed that on occassion, Bruce Lee would begin his classes by reviewing tapes of Jack Dempsey fights- further proof that Bruce Lee was a scholar of both Eastern and Western fighting methods!


Influencer
Jesse Glover

Although Jesse Glover insists, “I am not a JKD guy”, he is without doubt one of the the world’s most powerful authorities on Bruce Lee’s martial arts training.

Jesse Glover is one of the few living people for whom there is an irrefutable mountain of evidence that he trained with Bruce Lee for a considerable length of time. He was Bruce Lee’s first ever student and was also his assistant instructor during the “Seattle period”. Jesse trained with Bruce Lee for over five years, often several times a day. This, remember, was in the early days when Bruce had recently arrived in America and did not have the heavy demands of a film career diverting his attention away from his martial arts schools.

During his time with Bruce Lee, Jesse excelled in many areas, particularly “sticking hands” (one of Bruce Lee’s favourite fighting techniques) and to this day he is considered by many as being the world’s leading authority on this particular aspect of the martial arts.

Over the years, Jesse has tried hard to steer clear of the politics of Jeet Kune Do. Today, Jesse continues to live in Seattle where he currently teaches what he simply calls “non-classical gung fu”.


Original student and friend
Steve Golden
Steve Golden’s formal martial arts training began when he meet Ed Parker in 1959 and began to study Kenpo Karate. He first met Bruce Lee in Ed Parker’s school in Pasadena, California in 1964. While he has meet many martial artist who have espoused the philosophy of martial arts, Steve believes that Bruce Lee was the only one at that time who actually put these philosophies into actions.

After spending seven years with Ed Parker, Steve recalls that he did not think that anyone could hit him “if they told me ahead of time what technique they were going to throw.” Then one day he visited James Lee’s house with Ed Parker. Bruce Lee was there and told Steve to stand five feet in front of him and to “try to stop me from hitting you in the face with my right hand” which Bruce proceeded to do – repeatedly. Steve worked with Bruce whenever he could and joined the Chinatown school in 1967. He was also a member of the group who trained at Bruce’s home.

For over 25 years, Steve Golden has been teaching a small group of students in Oregon and Washington and doing national and international seminars.


Original student
Larry Hartsell

Larry Hartsell is an extremely well known and respected Jeet Kune Do practitioner. He first joined Bruce Lee’s Chinatown school with a black belt in Judo and a strong foundation in Kempo. With his unique background and his overpowering physical presense, Larry’s specialist fields are naturally in the areas of grappling and indeed all close range hand to hand combat. Since the death of Bruce Lee, Larry has gone on to become one of the worlds most respected authorities in not only the fields of grappling, but also in weapons training. He is the founder of the highly sucessful Jeet Kune Do Grappling Association and he is an author of several best selling martial arts books and videos.

In the past, Larry has worked as a body guard for high profile celebrities such as Mr T (of the hit television show, The A team). He has also trained Navy Seals and in more recent years he has became a highly sought after martial arts instructor in the domain of law enforcement.


Original student
Dan Inosanto

Dan Inosanto is one of the few people who Bruce Lee ever gave the authority to teach Jeet Kune Do. He is an expert in many different martial arts styles and is particularly respected in the fields of Filipino martial arts. Dan Inosanto headed most of the classes at Bruce Lee’s Chinatown school in L.A., but was ordered by Bruce Lee to close the school in December 1969. Afterwards, Bruce Lee gave Inosanto permission to continue teaching Jeet Kune Do, but only if the numbers were kept to a bare minium. (source- an interview with Dan Inosanto for Black Belt Magazine at http://www.alphalink.com.au/~bundles/DanInosanto1.htm)

Since the death of Bruce Lee, Dan Inosanto has trained literally thousands of Jeet Kune Do students. He has also authorized the awarding of more Jeet Kune Do instructor certificates that any single person, alive or dead.

At one time Dan Inosanto was a member of the Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Nucleus. However, for reasons which remain unclear, he decided to leave the organisation and go his own way.


Original student and friend
Shannon Lee Keasler

As a young girl Shannon learned the basic forms of martial arts from her father. Not only has she been a loyal student of her father’s martial arts teachings but, like her father, she has also made several sucessful film appearances. Her first film role was in Cage: 2 as Lou (The Incredible Hulk) Ferrigno’s girlfriend. Her second film was High Voltage, which was followed by her first big hit, Enter The Eagles.

Shannon has also worked as a dancer and a singer. Most notably, she sang “California Dreaming” on the soundtrack for Dragon: The Bruce Lee Story which starred Jason Scott Lee.

Like her mother, Shannon has worked tirelessly over the years to safeguard against exploitation of her father’s name and his teachings. In more recent years, Shannon has been appointed as a senior advisor of The Bruce Lee Educational Foundation and is respected as a leading authority on Bruce Lee’s teachings in the fields of philosophy sociology, art and physical fitness.

She is happily married to Ian Keasler and both are respected Jeet Kune Do practitioners under the guidance of Ted Wong.


Bruce Lee’s daughter
Taky Kimura

Taky Kimura is a senior member of the Jeet Kune Do family and was one of Bruce Lee’s closest friends. Bruce took him under his wing and made him assistant instructor at the Jun Fan Gung Fu Institute in Seattle. In addition to being Bruce Lee’s assistant instructor, he was also the “best man” at Bruce Lee’s wedding. There is information suggesting that Taky was one of only three students who was certified by Bruce Lee to teach Jeet Kune Do.

During the years following Bruce Lee’s death, Taky Kimura decided to remain silent about his training and relationship with the founder of Jeet Kune Do. He does not advertise his services as an instructor and teaches to a small but elite group.

In more recent years Taky has became a respected speaker and advisor for The Bruce Lee Educational Foundation.


Original student and friend
Brandon Lee
(deceased)
Brandon Bruce Lee was born on February 1 in 1965 and was the only son of Bruce Lee. Like his father before him, Brandon was a succesful actor and a rising movie star. However, he tragically died on 31 March 1993 in the New Hanover Regional Medical Centre in Wilmington, North-Carolina, after a shooting accident on the set of The Crow. This happened 17 days before he was to be married to his fiancé, Eliza Hutton, in Mexico.

On April 3 Brandon Bruce Lee was buried next to his father in Lake View Cemetary, Capitol Hill, Seattle.

Black Belt magazine selected Brandon as their Man of the Year for 1993. At the time of his death, Brandon had a multi-picture deal with Carolco and a three-picture agreement with 20th Century Fox. He was only 28 years old had a bright future ahead of him.

(information taken from http://www.bruceandbrandon.info)


Bruce Lee’s son
Daniel Lee

Professor Daniel Lee (not blood related to Bruce) was born in Shanghai, China. He started his martial arts classes at the age of 10 and his first few years of training were in fields of Shao-lin and Ch’I Kung kung fu. He began his training in western boxing training at the age of 13 and won the Chinese national welterweight boxing championship in 1948. In 1964 Daniel met Bruce Lee at the Karate Internationals at Long Beach and was very impressed with Bruce’s skill and his knowledge. A few years later, Dan became the first student to join Bruce Lee’s Chinatown school in Los Angeles.

Daniel is an extremely well educated and intellectual person. He holds a masters degree in electronical engineering and was once a rocket scientist (no joke!) at the California Institute of Jet Propulsion.

Over the years, he has aquired a reputation as being a spiritual, kind and peace-loving man. He is particularly respected for his knowledge of the philosophical aspects of the martial arts and is also one of the world’s leading authorities on Tai Ch’i Chu’an. As well as all of the above, Daniel is also certified in Chinese medicine and acupuncture.

In 1989 Daneil Lee was declared “Man of the Year” by Black Belt magazine for his outstanding contributions to the world of martial arts. Today he lives in Oakland, California where he runs his highly acclaimed Academy of Tai Ch’i Chu’an. (some information for this section was taken from http://home.earthlink.net/~practicare/)


Original student and friend
James Lee
(deceased)

James Lee (not blood relation to Bruce) was an extremely talented martial arts practitioner. Like Bruce Lee, James was trained in the Wing Chun style of Kung Fu. Long before James had ever met Bruce, he used to amaze audiences with public demonstrations of his astounding martial arts abilities. He was particularly well known for his “iron hand” training and would routinely perform his specialty at public demonstrations- breaking ten bricks with his bare hands.

When Bruce Lee met James Lee, a strong friendship developed almost instantly and the two would meet up as much as they could to share ideas and train together. When James Lee’s wife, Katherine, died Bruce and Linda moved to Oakland to support James and his children. Shortly afterwards, James helped Bruce to publish his first ever book, “Chinese Gung-Fu: The Philosophical Art of Self-Defense.” Eventually the pair went on to open the Oakland Gung Fu Institute where Bruce and James would regularly take turns at conducting the classes. He goes down in history as an exceptional martial artist in his own right and it is little surprize that he earned Bruce Lee’s complete trust and respect.


Training partner and friend
Robert Lee

Robert is Bruce Lee’s younger brother. Although the two brothers were extremely close, their careers have followed radically different paths. Robert was the youngest member of the Lee family and had a reputation as being “the quiet one”. However, when Bruce eventually left Hong Kong and moved to America, suddenly Robert (to everyone’s surprize) began to receive major recognition, not as a martial artist, but as a musician! In his lifetime, he has composed and recorded several sucessful albums and in his own words, “music is my Jeet Kune Do”.

Recently, there have been strong hints that Robert is on the verge of making an Earth-shattering announcement on behalf of the Lee family. ln a recent interview, when asked about Bruce Lee’s death, Robert is quoted as saying, “the Lee side of the Family have their beliefs, and our beliefs are valid”. In that same interview Robert later then went on to say, “The Lee family does believe there was foul play. In the future the Lee family will be coming out with projects that support our beliefs. There is much to say, and much did happen. When the time is right, all will see the truth.” (take from http://www.cityonfire.com/unknown/interviews/robert/)

(More information would be appreciated)


Bruce Lee’s brother
Wong Shun
Leung
(deceased)

Teacher and friend

Wing Shun Leung was a member of Yip Man’s Wing Chun school of kung fu in Hong Kong. During the 50’s and 60’s he fought and won literally hundreds of full contact matches between himself and members from rival kung fu schools. According to several reliable accounts, Wing Shun Leung never lost a single fight. His long reign as an undefeated Kung fu champion earned him a reputation, among Hong Kong martial arts circles, as being the greatest Kung fu fighter in the world.

Wong Shun Leung was six years older than Bruce Lee and had been a member of Yip Man’s school long before Bruce had even showed any interest in taking up martial arts training. Althoung both Bruce and Wong Shun were techincally students of Yip Man, Wong Shun Leung (with the approval of Yip Man) also ran his own so-called “backyard school” and much of his time there was spent teaching Bruce Lee in private.

When Bruce left Hong Kong to live in America, he stayed in touch with Wong Shun Leung by faithfully sending him a steady stream of letters over a number of years. In one of these letters, Bruce is recorded as saying, “Even though I am a student of Yip Man, in reality, I learned my Kung-fu from you.”

The pair had a chance to meet up again shortly before Bruce Lee’s death. During that time, they shared ideas and allegedly had a sparring match to compare their skills.

Wong Jack Man
In June 1964 Bruce Lee open a school of martial arts in Oakland, California. Lee’s insistence on teaching non-Asians soon attracted some trouble when in December 1964 Bruce received a message from the elders of San Francisco’s Chinatown. They were unhappy with the idea of Bruce Lee teaching kung fu to the gwei-lo (i.e. Caucasians) and ordered Bruce to stop teaching all non-Asians immediately. Bruce ignored the message, but within a week he received an ornate scroll from the elders which challenged Bruce Lee to fight one of Chinatown’s best kung fu experts, Wong Jack Man. If Bruce lost the fight, the scroll declared that he was to either close down his martial arts institute or stop teaching Caucasians.

Bruce accepted the challenge without hesitation and the fight was carried out under the watchful eyes of the Chinese elders and some of Bruce Lee’s own students. There are conflicting accounts of how the fight went. There is however, one thing which is certain- Bruce Lee won.

Today, Wong Jack Man is still heavily involved with his organisation- The Jing Mo Athletic Association. They remain based in San Francsico where they continue to teach traditional Chinese Kung fu as well as traditional Chinese Lion Dancing.


Martial arts opponent
Yip Man
(deceased)

Yip Man, was born Yip Gei-Man (Ye Jiwen) to a wealthy merchant family in Foshan in 1893. He began learning Wing Chun Kung fu sometime between 1906 and 1911 under Chan Wah-Shun who was said to have been teaching out of the Yip Family Ancestral Temple at the time.

Yip Man was a respected Hong Kong Master of Wing Chun Kung Fu. However, despite his notoriety as a teacher, Yip Man took on very few students. In 1953 a young Bruce Lee was severely beaten by a group of street thugs. Shortly afterwards, Bruce Lee approached Yip Man and (after a little persistence) was eventually accepted into Yip Man’s Kung Fu school.

Yip Man is credited as being the person who trained Bruce Lee in the classical martial art style of Wing Chun Kung Fu.


Teacher
Chuck Norris

Bruce Lee first met Chuck Norris at the 1964 Ed Parker International Karate Championships. The two went on to become not only good friends, but also world famous martial arts superstars. Chuck Norris was a highly established Karate Champion. Between 1964 and 1968 he won numerous titles including the Professional World Middleweight Karate Champion. In 1969 he was named “Fighter of the Year” by Black Belt magazine.

Bruce Lee had an immense amount of respect for Chuck Norris. During the early 70’s they spent a great deal of time training together and sharing ideas. In 1972 Bruce invited Chuck Norris to play the part of the leading bad guy in The Way of the Dragon. Chuck accepted and the two went on to produce what is arguably the greatest martial arts fight scene in cinema history.

Since the death of Bruce Lee, Chuck Norris has further established himself as a martial arts film superstar. He has received many awards for not only his acting, but also his work as a film stuntman. In 1990 Chuck Norris founded the Kick Drugs out of America organisation and since then he has spent a great deal of his time battling against drugs and violence in schools.


student, fellow film star and friend
Jerry Poteet

Jerry Poteet is an original Bruce Lee student who hails from Bruce Lee’s famous Chinatown school based in Los Angeles. Like many other original Bruce Lee students, Jerry has enjoyed a wealth of success over the years as highly respected Jeet Kune Do instructor. He has also been particularly successful as a practitioner of the Filipino martial art of Eskrima. In 1977, he became the first non-Filipino to be certified in the Filipino Martial Arts by Master Leo Hiron.

In more recent years, Jerry Poteet has been extremely active in the field of film choreography. His most well known film project to date has been the Bruce Lee tribute, Dragon starring Jason Scott Lee. Not only did Poteet train Jason Scott Lee (and continues to do so), but he was also the film’s main fight choreographer. Since Dragon Poteet has been involved with several other successful productions for both the stage and the big screen.


Original student
Betty Ting-pei

Betty Ting-pei is the Taiwanese actress who was to play the female role in the Bruce Lee film, Game of Death.

On 20th July 1973, Bruce Lee was at Betty Ting-pei’s flat discussing the script for their upcoming film, Game of Death. During the course of the afternoon, Bruce developed a severe headache. Betty gave him a tablet of Equagestic- a strong asprin-based drug prescribed to her by her doctor. At around 7:30PM Bruce Lee went and lay down in a bedroom. At 9PM Raymond Chow telephoned to find out why Bruce Lee had not turned up for a meeting. Betty said she could not wake Bruce. Betty Ting-pei goes down in history as being the last person who ever saw Bruce Lee alive.

Since the death of Bruce Lee, Betty Ting-pei has appeared in several Hong Kong films.

(More information would be appreciated)


Actress and colleague
Lo Wei
(deceased)

Lo Wei was the director of the Bruce Lee films, The Big Boss (1972) and also Fist of Fury (1972). For Fist of Fury Lo Wei was not only the director, but he also made an appearance, playing the role of the police inspector.

By typical Hollywood standards, Lo Wei was an extremely unorthadox director. He insisted on using no scripts and would often tune into live horse racing (on the radio) while he was on-set directing.

After the death of Bruce Lee, Lo Wei began a frantic search for “the next Bruce Lee”. This led to a string of films by new Hong Kong film stars such as Jackie Chan and Jet Li.

Rumours of Triad involement (and also an incident where he threatened Bruce Lee with a knife) have been strongly refuted by Lo Wei’s widow.


Film director
Howard Williams
Howard Williams first joined Bruce Lee’s Oakland school after running away from home when he was just 14 years of age. Despite his age disadvantage, Howard was never afraid to spar against his older and more experienced training partners. His tenacious attitude, along with his natural flare for martial arts quickly earned Howard a great deal of respect from both Bruce and James Lee.

Although Howard confesses to having never done any weight-training in his life, he is extremely powerful and is reputed as having a natural Bruce Lee-like speed base. Bruce Lee’s first student, Jessie Glover, once described Howard Williams as “Bruce and James Lee’s best student from the Oakland period…a fast, powerful puncher and kicker who can move like Bruce.”.

Howard prides himself on the fact that Jun Fan Gung Fu and Jeet Kune Do were the only martial arts he has ever been trained in. In more recent years, Howard has been increasingly outspoken against the large number of people who regard Jeet Kune Do as being little more than a licence to move from one martial art to the next.

Howard is a member of the Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Nucleus and he now dedicates a great deal of his time to the cause of preserving Bruce Lee’s original teachings.


Original student and friend
Ted Wong

Ted Wong is credited as being Bruce Lee’s last student and is regarded by many as being one of the few remaining authentic Jeet Kune Do instructors. Ted Wong appears photographed alongside Bruce in several of the Bruce Lee Fighting Method books. As well as being a training partner, there is also evidence to suggest that Ted Wong and Bruce Lee were close friends.

In the years immediately after Bruce Lee’s death, Ted Wong kept quiet about his unique background and would only teach to small groups in private. However, after many years of silence, Ted eventually grew frustrated at the mass exploitation of Bruce Lee and the miss-use of the term “Jeet Kune Do”. He has since gone on to become a highly respected member of the Jun Fan Jeet Kune Do Nucleus (now known as The Bruce Lee Educational Foundation).

Today, he lives an extremely busy life and often does Jeet Kune Do seminars all over the world. According to a realible source, Linda Lee has described Ted’s teachings as “perhaps the purest strain” of Bruce Lee’s art. As well as all of this, he also has a reputation in Jeet Kune Do circles as being one of the best kickers in the business!


Original student and friend
Fook Young

When Bruce came to the U.S. in 1959 he knew about sixty percent of the Wooden dummy, the first form and parts of the second and third form, but his Wing Chun training didn’t end there.

Fook Young, a friend of Bruce Lee’s father continued Bruce’s instruction in Wing Chun. Fook Young was a Chinese opera star from the time that he was ten. Each time that he joined a new opera he had to learn the Gung Fu style that Gung Fu master favoured. Fook Young learned many many styles and he taught parts of them to Bruce. One of the style that he taught Bruce was Red Boat Wing Chun. The areas where Bruce excelled were sticking hands, closing, chasing and punching. (taken from http://www.alphalink.com.au/~bundles/JesseGlover.htm)

Fook Young is rumoured to be the person who taught Bruce Lee the art of stage fighting, but little else is documented about this mysterious and elusive individual.
(More information would be appreciated)

No Picture Available as yet
Teacher


If you think that we’ve mistakenly missed out any important person (or persons), then the chances are that you are correct!

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