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Stainless Steel Nunchaku Bruce Lee Nunchuck Two Sticks Pendant

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1-2 business day for in stock item. 2-3 business days for back-order item.

Product Description

This is a stainless steel pendant. Pendant will come with FREE steel chain. Customer may also select compatible chain from the necklace and chain category.

Material: Stainless Steel
Color: Silver
Width: 4mm
Height: 40mm

*Availability: In stock item can be shipped within 1-2 business day and please allow 2-3 business days for back-order item.

Shipping of Order

FREE standard shipping service option is available during checkout. Standard shipping to USA, Canada and UK will take around 3-8 business days. Continental Europe, Asia and other countries can take around 6-20 business days. Express shipping option available but fee varies depending on different locations. Customer can click here to see the fee and details or during the checkout.


Our Promise

We will provide 100% satisfaction guarantee and 100% money back guaranteeOrder with confidence and take advantage of our 1-Year product warranty and a 30-Day money back guarantee.


Further Info: 
Nunchaku is a traditional Okinawan weapon consisting of two sticks connected at their ends with a short chain or rope. The word nunchaku comes from the Japanese language. The origin of this word is unclear. One theory is that it derived from the pronunciation of the Chinese characters (a type of traditional Chinese two section staff) in a Southern Fujian dialect of the Chinese language. In the English language nunchaku are often referred to as "nunchucks", "nunchuks", or, incorrectly, "numchucks". The "nunchuk" variation is used in the English language as the name of the Wii console's Wii Nunchuk controller. The popular belief is that nunchaku were originally a short Southeast Asian flail used to thresh rice or soybeans (that is, separate the grain from the husk). It is possible that it was developed in response to the moratorium on edged weaponry under the Satsuma daimyo after invading Okinawa in the 17th century, and that the weapon was most likely conceived and used exclusively for that end, as the configuration of actual flails and bits are unwieldy for use as a weapon. Also, peasant farmers were forbidden conventional weaponry such as arrows or blades so they improvised using only what they had available say, farm tools such as the sickle. However, it seems that mythology surrounding the origins of nunchaku has little historical accuracy. Associating nunchaku and other Okinawan weapons with rebellious peasants is probably a part of romantic imagery. Martial arts on Okinawa were practiced exclusively by aristocracy (kazoku) and "serving nobles" (shizoku) but were prohibited among commoners (heimin). Furthermore, Okinawan disarmament was never total; nobles were still allowed to carry their swords and members of the royal family and princes were even allowed to have firearms for hunting. Whatever its origins were, the nunchaku were not a popular weapon, evidenced by the fact that no known traditional nunchaku kata exists.
Bruce Lee (born Lee Jun-fan; 27 November 1940 – 20 July 1973) was a Chinese American, Hong Kong actor, martial arts instructor, philosopher, film director, film producer, screenwriter, and founder of the Jeet Kune Do martial arts movement. He is widely considered by many commentators, critics, media and other martial artists to be the most influential martial artist, and a cultural icon. Lee was born in San Francisco to parents of Hong Kong heritage but was raised in Hong Kong until his late teens. Lee emigrated to the United States at the age of 18 to claim his U.S. citizenship and receive his higher education. It was during this time that he began teaching martial arts, which soon led to film and television roles. His Hong Kong and Hollywood-produced films elevated the traditional Hong Kong martial arts film to a new level of popularity and acclaim, and sparked a major surge of interest in Chinese martial arts in the West in the 1970s. The direction and tone of his films changed and influenced martial arts and martial arts films in Hong Kong and the rest of the world, as well. He is noted for his roles in five feature-length films: Lo Wei's The Big Boss (1971) and Fist of Fury (1972); Way of the Dragon (1972), directed and written by Lee; Warner Brothers' Enter the Dragon (1973), directed by Robert Clouse; and The Game of Death (1978), directed by Robert Clouse. Lee became an iconic figure known throughout the world, particularly among the Chinese, as he portrayed Chinese nationalism in his films. 

Warranty Information

We have a free 1-year product quality assurance and warranty for the product. Longer warranty and life-time warranty can be purchased. Customer can contact us for details.

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