Overview of the long history of boxing

Boxing has a very long history. Around 3700 BC, in Mésopotamie (ancient Greece) circulated boxing, the ancestor of boxing today. There was a time when this discipline declined, until it became popular in 1750 BC. Then, on the rest days, people often held the competition, with the participation of all classes.

The country of Greece has developed quite strongly in boxing competitions, even allowing opponents to be allowed to bring more leather or iron straps to their hands to take them down faster, because the competition law at that time was to fight.

When is a person unable to continue to fight?

By 746 BC, after Rome destroyed Greece, boxing was also transmitted to Rome with the enthusiastic response of the youth. However, as the development of boxing became increasingly ruthless, in 404 BC, the Roman emperor Theodosius the First made a complete ban on boxing.

Until the 16th century, ancient Greek – Roman boxing was a popular activity among the middle and upper classes of Britain in the revival movement. James became the king of boxing in England after defeating all other top players, and was the first to open a boxing school.

After that, a British next-generation champion, Jack Broughton, went further: opening a boxing school, inventing gloves to reduce accidents in competition, setting up a right-of-way rule.

By 1865, an English marquis, Queens Beery Vlll, had improved the rule of boxing to a more ingenious rule: only three rounds, three minutes each, instead of the sixteen rounds as Broughton rules. . Later Broughton rules became professional boxing rules and Berry rules became amateur boxing rules.

Since then, boxing has spread to many other lands on the planet. In 1881, the International Boxing Association was born, creating an opportunity for boxing to develop more widely. And in 1904, the Third Olympics officially classified boxing into official competitions.

Boxing today has developed around the world, famous for the technique of using only hands with three main attacks: straight punch, horizontal hook and hook up, plus the technique of using two moving legs combined with the body and head dodging.

In addition, boxing competition rules only allow the area to be struck in front of the body and from the waist up, forcing the boxing practitioner to practice even harder to gain. advantage in competition as well as in defense.