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17-Nov-2016 06:52

5th century) that speaks of an expert in yoga, medicine and grammar who, however, is not named.

No known Sanskrit text prior to the 10th century states that the one and the same Patanjali was behind all the three treatises.

The authorship of the two is first attributed to the same person in Bhojadeva's Rajamartanda, a relatively late (10th century) commentary on the Yoga Sutras, as well as several subsequent texts.

As for the texts themselves, the Yoga Sutra iii.44 cites a sutra as that from Patanjali by name, but this line itself is not from the Mahābhāṣya.

Bryant concludes that "A number of scholars have dated the Yoga Sūtras as late as the fourth or fifth century C.

E., but these arguments have all been challenged", and late chronology for this Patanjali and his text are problematic.

Several important ancient Sanskrit works are ascribed to one or more authors of this name, and a great deal of scholarship has been devoted over the last century or so to the issue of disambiguation.The Chandogya Upanishad (~800-600 BCE), in section 3.14 to 3.18, discusses Atman and Brahman, these being identical to "that which shines and glows both inside and outside", "dear", "pure knowing, awareness", "one's innermost being", "highest light", "luminous". I am changeless, devoid of desire or anger, I am detached.