Origin of yoga
OTHER WORDS FROM yogayo·gic [yoh-gik], /ˈyoʊ gɪk/, adjectiveyo·gism, noun
How to use yoga in a sentence
The word yoga, for example, which comes from Sanskrit, the language of ancient India, is a distant relative of the English word yoke.The English Word That Hasn’t Changed in Sound or Meaning in 8,000 Years - Facts So Romantic|Sevindj Nurkiyazova|November 9, 2020|Nautilus
A yoga mat also comes in handy to cushion your knees and elbows.Jessie Diggins's Killer 8-Minute Core Workout|Hayden Carpenter|October 30, 2020|Outside Online
Roll out a yoga mat or blanket, or find a carpeted area to comfortably rotate through the exercises.Pocket This Anti-Stress Routine for Difficult Days|Lauren Bedosky|October 20, 2020|Outside Online
Learn how this young star is taking Hollywood by storm, and how she has yoga to thank.How Yoga Got Oge Egbuonu Into Filmmaking|Daniel Malloy|October 6, 2020|Ozy
They’ll make you breakfast with farm-fresh eggs, arrange private yoga classes, and set up guided hiking or biking tours in nearby Kaibab and Coconino National Forests.Our Favorite Hipcamp in Every State|Alison Van Houten|October 1, 2020|Outside Online
His yogic power was such that he either could will them not to bite, or could escape to an inner invulnerability.
Because the yogic science satisfies a universal need, it has a natural universal applicability.
The Kriya beginner employs his yogic exercise only fourteen to twenty- eight times, twice daily.
The yogic science is based on an empirical consideration of all forms of concentration and meditation exercises.
This is indeed the true yogic fire ceremony, in which all past and present desires are fuel consumed by love divine.
British Dictionary definitions for yoga
Derived forms of yogayogic (ˈjəʊɡɪk), adjective
Word Origin for yoga
Cultural definitions for yoga
In Hinduism, a set of mental and physical exercises aimed at producing spiritual enlightenment.