Registration

 

Register by filling out these forms ahead of your first visit. Registration must becomplete prior to membership. All forms are online including New Client Agreement and Health Intake Form.

 

 

Membership

 

Register first before proceeding with memberships. Click to go to our membership page. You will b able toview membership options. Once you seect an option you will be redirected to our Mindbody page.

 

Training Groups

 

Click to go to our training groups, seminars, clinics, workshops and other training types. You can also purchase a training pass.

 

 

 

 

Private Training

 

Click to go to our J.Gordon private training schedule. Schedule your appointment today. Members get a 25% discount.

 

 

 

 

 

Boxers Rebellion® Movement

 

Boxers Rebellion® is a grass roots organization founded by Jeremy Gordon (J.Gordon) that is dedicated to the philosophies, theories, concepts and principles of the martial arts and fighting arts. We teach, train and research various disciplines in the fighting arts.

Our research methods consist of the physical and cognitive process. This includes, but not limited to martial arts, athletic performance, combative training, fitness methods, physical performing arts, and stress in combat, nutrition, fight psychology, physics, philosophy, and kinesiology.  Our primary fighting arts are Hybrid Kickboxing® and Jeet Kune Do.

 

 

Science and Art

 

After a certain high level of technical skill is achieved, science and art tend to coalesce in esthetics, plasticity, and form. The greatest scientists are artists as well.

 

- Albert Einstein

The Three Stages of Cultivation

 

The first stage — is the primitive stage. It is a stage of original ignorance in which a person knows nothing about the art of combat. In a fight, he simply blocks and strikes instinctively without a concern for what is right and wrong. Of course, he may not be so-called scientific, but, nevertheless, being himself, his attacks or defenses are fluid.

 

The second stage — is the stage of sophistication, or mechanical stage — begins when a person starts his training. He is taught the different ways of blocking, striking, kicking, standing, breathing, and thinking — unquestionably, he has gained the scientific knowledge of combat, but unfortunately his original self and sense of freedom are lost, and his action no longer flows by itself. His mind tends to freeze at different movements for calculations and analysis, and even worse, he might be called “intellectually bound” and maintain himself outside of the actual reality.

 

The third stage — is the stage of artlessness, or spontaneous stage — occurs when, after years of serious and hard practice, the student realizes that after all, gung fu is nothing special. And instead of trying to impose on his mind, he adjusts himself to his opponent like water pressing on an earthen wall. It flows through the slightest crack. There is nothing to try to do but try to be purposeless and formless, like water. All of his classical techniques and standard styles are minimized, if not wiped out, and nothingness prevails. He is no longer confined.

 

- Bruce Lee

Intuition and Science

I believe in intuition and inspiration. … At times I feel certain I am right while not knowing the reason. When the eclipse of 1919 confirmed my intuition, I was not in the least surprised. In fact I would have been astonished had it turned out otherwise. Imagination is more important than knowledge. For knowledge is limited, whereas imagination embraces the entire world, stimulating progress, giving birth to evolution. It is, strictly speaking, a real factor in scientific research.

 

- Albert Einstein

Over Simplification Warning

It can scarcely be denied that the supreme goal of all theory is to make the irreducible basic elements as simple and as few as possible without having to surrender the adequate representation of a single datum of experience.

"On the Method of Theoretical Physics".

 

- Albert Einstein


There is a quote attributed to Einstein that may have arisen as a paraphrase of the above quote, commonly given as “Everything should be made as simple as possible, but no simpler.” or “Make things as simple as possible, but not simpler.” See this article from the Quote Investigator for a discussion of where these later variants may have arisen.
This may seem very similar to Occam's razor which advocates the simplest solution. However, it is normally taken to be a warning against too much simplicity. Dubbed 'Einstein's razor', it is used when an appeal to Occam's razor results in an over-simplified explanation that leads to a false conclusion.