|（1.Institute of Wushu Culture，Henan University，Kaifeng 475001，China；2.School of Physical Education，Henan Agricultural University，Zhengzhou 450002，China；3.Guangzhou Civil Aviation Professional Technology Institute，Guangzhou 510403，China）
Abstract: The Tang Village in Boai caught the eye of a lot of historians and Taijiquan researchers because of The LI’s Family Tree. The Millennium Temple in the Tang Village is one of the earliest birthplaces of Wuji fitness cul-ture and Wushu culture in China. LI Dao-zi (monk SHI Li), the abbot of the Millennium Temple, set forth 5 precepts for monks and believers who practice Wuji fitness martial arts, one of which is “no success, no designation”. He asked his followers not to readily tell who their master is and what they have inherited before they succeed. Since then, “no success, no designation” has become a Wushu precept of the Millennium Temple, and formed such Wushu ethics as being strictly disciplined, maintaining a low profile and not pursuing undeserved fame, as well as such a glorious tradition as being modest and discreet. By using Buddhist, Taoist and Confucian cultures, the authors ana-lyzed “no success, no designation” and its interpretation, concluded that “no success, no designation” is based on basic theories about Buddhism, Taoism and Confucianism; by applying literature and oral history study prototypes, the authors also studied the spreading channels of The Taijiquan Doctrine, and drew such a conclusion as that The Taijiquan Doctrine copied by WU Yu-xiang at the Wuduyan shop in north Wuyang was written by LI He-lin, a LI’s descendant in the Tang Village.
Key words: traditional national sport；Wushu；”no success, no designation”；boxing illustration；Taiji Boxing Theory