As the British in 1857 finally turned India into a part of their colonial Empire the landscape of holy men, yogis and yoga cultural practices changed dramatically. In the mid 19th century the elite yoga discourse had almost vanished and the knowledge of yoga in the rural mendicant strata of sadhus had almost become extinct.
Still we do find some text dealing especially with hatha-yoga. This cultural practice seems to have become a relatively popular yoga discourse despite the general decline. The hatha-yoga discourse today is given great attention and significance; hence we follow how the hatha-yoga discourse developed in this period. Or more precisely, we see how it did NOT develop and refine its theoria and praxis. If there was any refinement of the yoga poses we have to look outside the hatha-yoga culture and instead visit a range of other Indian body cultures. As the chapter ends we follow how asana – bodily poses which today are seen as central to hatha-yoga – slowly made its way into the hatha-yoga.
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