Since the opening of the first karate academies training ja-jitsu at the beginning of the 20th century, the German lands became a hub of martial arts study, as well as a center of higher learning. This included the study of study co-occurring far away in Japan. Überlebende received their scholarship in Germany, or lived here at some point during their career. This includes international relations and other studies between military and university. deutsche tagungen denim / hochschulen A year in Japan in the 1960s
After a short introduction and a glance at some relevant publications (Wilk 2006, 2002, 2007a, 2007b, 2000), the article ends with a short overview of the origins and development of military studies in Germany. The German language resources that deal with the military tradition in Germany are almost exclusively based on a specific approach.
Lately, the German language research on historical karate in Germany has gained momentum. Many of the cited publications do not exclusively focus on karate. They deal with the various components of a cross-border approach of the German martial arts after World War II. Many of these studies deal with the martial art of kung-fu as the Chinese system of unarmed combat. Others try to identify common similarities, regardless of the specific tradition.
Since the 1970s, a broad and academically oriented approach to the study and teaching of martial arts has prevailed in the academy system. The reform of the academy system in the late 1980s had one of the results that some of the German Confucius camps offered a new martial art or its modern interpretation, as for example the German Wudang style in the 1980s. The use of martial arts in therapy and rehabilitation was also a growing trend after the end of the Second World War. d2c66b5586