The two cultures of martial arts, the Korean tradition of wrestling and the Japanese tradition of boxing, were developed early in China. Koreans, those pleading mercy in the courts, and Japanese, those choosing exile before capture, developed two radically different methods of criminal conduct.
The Korean wrestler, the supervillain.
The Japanese boxer, the supercriminal.
A supervillain, is a confidence artist. They have a basic thought of structure, taken from a public figure, never an institution (logic, always, never a physical concept, especially with people inside), and seek to strike down the public figure, with a set of actions. They do this, by building a ring, with other confidence men, supervillains, and setting up a primary leader, the public figure. At which point, they pass their ring’s gathered material, all of it stolen from daytraders, those held in the circle, the seized physical concept, to a financial partner, for a sheet, a cheap merchandise rack.
A supercriminal, is a grifter. They have a family tradition of having a daytime identity, that of a standard minion of lower function and capability, having induced it at age 18-20 at the promentory of being capable of government functionary status. To protect the family from police services, they break the son or daughter down, into a lower position, and force them to rediscover themselves with their basic training from schooling and work and partying and hobby and of course family past time, with the skill they are most deficient at, resembling a rejected woman. This skill, their deficit, is never practiced properly in the traditional form, however it becomes the keyset behind their other acquired skills, past, present, and future. The grifter performs petty work, in support of a meager sum, however it builds an umbrella over their actual work, by creating a set of legend over the particular family line that is mutually recognized.
We can analyze the wrestler, as a sand sifter, hoping to create a pattern that can be duplicated. The boxer, meanwhile, is a glover, creating works of garment for themselves that have an idea print on them, passed in family. The wrestler seeks to be uniform in grouping, to avoid confusion with others, a Gang, while the boxer seeks to have unique assets and fashion choices of style, a Mafia. They are not a Gang (a playwright’s organization, however they mimic it) and they are not a Mafia (a civic association, however they work under it). The key, is that the wrestlers appear as if they have intellect at art, to refuse the auspice of homosexuality, while the boxers appear to be larger than they are, to allow them to move freely. Everyone thinks the gangster is a straight guy, and everyone things the mobster is a big man on campus.