Cultural field of liberation under foreign rule.
With the investigation of the jogi identity we have seen the rural part of the cultural fields of liberation and salvation fused with and almost disappeared into a swelling Lumpenproletariat. Due to floating social-identities and conscious recruitment policies it was impossible to tell the difference between a marginalised outcast and an itinerant ascetic. From the Mughal period it seems that the rural part of the field of liberation was in terminal decline. Under British rule it had turned into a strange social-religio institution, where India's surplus population became seen as holy men.
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This decline is confirmed by the fact that the Jains and especially the Buddhists faced similar corrosion. At the end of the period the Buddhist had become extinct.
In this period of foreign rule the sense of decline is repeated within the urban liberation discourse. With Muslim and British rule the cultural and symbolic intelligentsia had lost their previous hegemonic alliance with the top political ruling strata of Indian society. They had been forced to retreat to the provinces where there was not much social or institutional basis for cultural refinements.
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