– in print from HP
– digital on android, iphone and your Windows devices via magzter
Wing Chun Illustrated is a magazine from multiple lineages, well worth checking out their deals on back issues. They recently updated their website to include a list of highlights:
Alex Richter: Out of Wing Tsun’s Shadows. By Kenton Sefcik. Issue #18, 2014.
Carson Lau: Passing the Torch. By Peter Tung. Issue #22, 2015.
David Peterson: The Blueprint of WSL Ving Tsun. By Eric Lilleør. Issue #4, 2012.
Emin Boztepe: Pulls no Punches. By Kenton Sefcik. Issue #2, 2011.
Eric Oram: The Man Behind the Iron Mask. By Jack Ratana & Eric Lilleør. Issue #6, 2012.
Garry Mckenzie: Taking Away What Isn’t Useful. By Kleber Battaglia. Issue #5, 2012.
Gary Lam: A Wing Chun Challenge Fighter. By Gregory E. LeBlanc & Rayan Lam. Issue #9, 2012.
Gregory LeBlanc: The Study of Wing Chun Principles. By Miguel Quijano. Issue #17, 2014.
Henry Araneda: In the Steps of the Grandmaster. By Kenton Sefcik. Issue #10, 2013.
Ip Chun: A Lifelong Devotion to Wing Chun. By Shaun Rawcliffe. Issue #21, 2014.
James Sinclair: A Tradition of Progress. By Mark Page. Issue #7, 2012.
John Little: The Return of the Little Dragon. By Eric Lilleør. Issue #11, 2013.
Michael Quijano: Living the Gung Fu Life. By Gregory E. LeBlanc. Issue #12, 2013.
Philipp Bayer: The European WSLVT Connection. By Dave van der Poel & David Peterson. Issue #19, 2014.
Robert Chu: Devoted to the Arts. By Kenton Sefcik. Issue #16, 2014.
Sam Lau: Setting Wing Chun Back on Track. By Wayne Belonoha. Issue #23, 2014.
Samuel Kwok: The Wing Chun Evangelist. By Stephen Dyde. Issue #3, 2011.
Sergio Iadarola: A Living Wing Chun Encyclopaedia. By Kenton Sefcik. Issue #13, 2013.
Sunny Tang: Reminiscing the Past. By Wayne Belonoha. Issue #15, 2013.
Victor Kan Wah Chit: The Man Who Would be King. By Alan Gibson. Issue #1, 2011.
Wan Kam Leung: Striving for Perfection. By Kleber Battaglia. Issue #14, 2013.
Wayne Belonoha: Sharing the Ways of Wing Chun. By James Woodcock. Issue #8, 2012.
Wong Nim Yi: Born to Wing Chun. By Jesper Lundqvist. Issue #20, 2014.
Youtube has a few videos posted now on the “Advanced Siu Lim Tao” form found in a few lineages. One thing you may notice is they may all appear “different” (or different levels of experience). Working directly with your sifu can help learn forms properly in addition to more than just the form’s memorization of movements. Videos and books are great reference tools, learning from a Sifu will help maximize your efforts.
An article from the late Chu Shong Tin “King of Siu Lim Tao”. This is the first form taught in Wing Chun classes to students.
The important points of Siu Nim Tau can be grouped as follows:
The structure of the moves
The moves to be controlled by the mind
The input of mind force
The theory of center line