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Two to three million people visit the Shaolin Monastery each year, Enjoying the elegant grounds and buildings filled whit old inscriptions, fading murals, and reputed artifacts of the monastery’s fabled history. They also watch exhibitions of martial arts routines and see monks break bricks or other hard objects... 顯示更多 Two to three million people visit the Shaolin Monastery each year,
Enjoying the elegant grounds and buildings filled whit old inscriptions, fading murals, and reputed artifacts of the monastery’s fabled history. They also watch exhibitions of martial arts routines and see monks break bricks or other hard objects with their heads.
The crowds and shows destroy the serenity and have led to charges of commercialism, but they also bring in money for restoring buildings that were repeatedly vandalized through the centuries. In the valley surrounding Shaolin, a whole town of shops and dozens of competing martial arts schools has sprung up.
The monastery itself houses 78 monks, not all of them martial arts masters. Its school has 400 students, from elementary through high school. Only about 20 are girls. The younger students learn reading and math, but their main purpose is to become accomplished in martial arts. Some dream of becoming fighting monks themselves.
The romance of Shaolin rests on legends that are too good to question. It is said that in the sixth century A.D. an Indian Buddhist missionary called Bodhidarma arrived. He climbed into a cave and sat in intense meditation for nine years. He was so persevering that his shadow became permanently imprinted on the cave wall, and today that piece sight in the monastery.
Bodhidharma founded the Chan sect and also, while trying to limber up his cramped limbs during those years of sitting, practiced exercises that would develop into Shaolin martial arts.
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