Jon “Bones” Jones is a brave man.

After TKOing Daniel Cormier at UFC 214 on Saturday night to regain the light heavyweight title he was stripped of twice, Jones has bigger game in his sights – namely, hulking heavyweight Brock Lesnar.

“Brock Lesnar, if you want to know what it feels like to get your ass kicked by someone who weighs 40 pounds less than you, meet me in the octagon,” Jones exulted after his third-round victory over Cormier.

The weight limit for Jones’ division is 205 pounds. Lesnar weighs about 265, the limit for heavyweights.

“I’m up for it,” Jones told Fox Sports after Saturday’s fight. “I think it’s about time for me to be involved in a super fight, and I think that’s what fans really want to see is me challenging myself against a heavyweight. Why not do it against the biggest and one of the most scary heavyweights in UFC history in Brock Lesnar. He brings a tremendous following, and I think it’d be great for the sport of MMA.”

Lesnar is happy to oblige.

“Be careful what you wish for, young man,” Lesnar told the Associated Press, adding he’s willing to fight Jones “anytime, anywhere.”

Despite the huge weight disadvantage, Jones is confident he can handle Lesnar.

“My team said, ‘You could beat Brock,’” Jones said, per the AP. “You’ll have to dig deep, but you can do this.’ …

“I think Brock has a limited game. I think it’s a winnable fight.”

The betting market agrees. The Westgate Las Vegas SuperBook on Sunday posted odds on a potential Jones-Lesnar bout, installing Jones as the -300 favorite, with Lesnar the +250 underdog. Bettors liked the original price on Jones, laying the odds and pushing his price to -450, with Lesnar adjusted to +375.

Lesnar’s “anytime, anywhere” proclamation comes with a caveat. He’s under contract with the WWE until next spring.

Said UFC president Dana White, “It’s fun to talk about, but the reality of it happening anytime soon, it’s not a reality.”

But the fight could happen in 2018, and there’s no way White will pass on an opportunity to promote what Jones accurately characterized a “super fight.”

While Lesnar is the by far bigger man, there’s little doubt who’s the better fighter. Jones is 23-1, has won 14 straight fights and is considered perhaps the greatest fighter in MMA history. While Lesnar won the heavyweight title against Randy Couture in November 2008, his fourth fight in UFC, his career record is a middling 5-3. His win over Mark Hunt in his last outing was changed to a no-contest because of his failed drug test, and he lost his two fights prior to that. His last victory to stick was on July 3, 2010.

But count us among the intrigued. Jones’ athleticism vs. Lesnar’s brute would be a sight to behold and well worth the pay-per-view price.