Enter the Yoga Grammar Nazi

Published on February 8, 2012 by      Print
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By Rachel Meyer


I’m a yoga teacher.  So I spend most days trying really hard to be patient and non-reactive and kind and generous and compassionate and all-forgiving and open-hearted and all of those things that we’re supposed to be.  And sometimes, you know, I do ok.  Other times, not so much.

Like when I’m walking down the street past a major national gym chain and on the outside there’s a big poster that proclaims: NO JUDGEMENTS.


No judgments or anything, but “judgements” is spelled “judgments.”

(Sure, there are variants, but when I saw six months later that you’d taken down the E and left a gaping space on the wall where it had been perched there between the G and the M, I knew you’d finally figured it out and some poor copy editor had lost her job.)

This is not an isolated experience.

I regularly walk by another gym in downtown San Francisco that proclaims itself “THE JUDGEMENT-FREE ZONE.”  And I can’t help but get all judgy about it.

Yogis and fitness pros, I’ve gotta tell you: I’ve been trying reaalllllly hard of late to be forgiving and turn the other cheek and all that schtuff about this ongoing big THING in the yoga world.  But I can’t take it anymore.  That carefully-cultivated yogi non-reactivity is flying out the window, and the thwarted Type A copy editor in me is blazing to growl.

Because: really, kids.  Get your 8th grade English skills together.

It’s already tough to be taken seriously as a legitimate intellect when you’re spending most days bouncing up and down in unitards and ponytails.  Everybody assumes we’re flaky to begin with.  So those of us who’ve found refuge from the Real World by creating careers somewhat outside the corporate ladder need to band together and put our [bare] feet down already.

This fitness-world abuse of the English language has got to stop.

Yoga teachers — especially you famous ones who trot around the world teaching workshops and whatnot — we’ve really got to get it together already.  Because when I see you posting links to your rad classes on Facebook that misuse apostrophes like you missed the day in 4th grade English when you learn that “it’s” does not mean “its,” it makes me not want to take your class.  It makes me wonder how smart you are.  And it makes me question how mindfully you’re analyzing your posts before throwing them up for your 27,000 Facebook fans to read them.

It’s really pretty simple.  Figure out how to spell “altar” and then spell it correctly in the newsletter that goes out to your 3000 Twitter followers.  Learn how to appropriately discern between writing about “your” Master Cleanse and how much “you’re” going to love living on lemon juice and maple syrup for the next two weeks.  Decide that “it’s” not enough to just cruise by on the power of your charismatic personality and your fabulous implants, and that maybe your command of the English language has “its” own sexy appeal to those of us who value a little smarts in our Sarvangasana.

Just sayin’.  Be mindful.  Be aware.  What’s the point of being super-conscious of the angle of your back foot in Vira B if you’re abusing apostrophes right and left?  Take that mindfulness off the mat, baby, and into your laptop.

Because there’s nothing more alluring than a yoga ninja who can rock a little Chicago-Manual-of-Style-asana, too.  Brains AND boobs AND Bakasana, kids.  You can really have it all.  Swear to Krishna.

About Rachel Meyer

Rachel Meyer is a San Francisco-based yoga teacher and writer with roots in musical theater, theology and the arts. When she’s not jumping around in leggings and chanting in Sanskrit, she loves a good foggy wander up and over Nob Hill in search of cocktails or used books. You can find her at www.rachelmeyeryoga.com.  Further ramblings on meditation, yoga, the arts and more at her literary practice mat: rawrach.blogspot.com

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  1. Matthew says:

    LOVE IT! Just yesterday I got an email from a friend (a woman) who always calls me a “yogini”. It drives me bonkers.

    • Rachel says:

      Bazonkers. Srsly.

      • YogaTrail1 says:

        Hi, nice article. Spelling and grammar mistakes are really everywhere, it’s painful. Genuine question for you: why do people hate the word ‘yogini’ so much? I don’t get it. Isn’t it just the Sanskrit feminine for ‘yogi’? Thanks!

        • T.A.H. says:

          I don’t think “yogini” is just the female form of yogi, which is how a lot of people use it (to a lot of other people’s irritation — not mine, I don’t care, but many people hate it).

          It’s a formal title that represents a female master practitioner of Yoga, not just a woman who does yoga.

          And it is “a formal term of respect for a category of modern female spiritual teachers (in both Hinduism and Buddhism) in eastern countries such as India, Nepal, and Tibet,” as I read online.

    • Eleles says:

      Are you sure that’s not some good-natured teasing? (or ill-natured teasing?) ;)

    • WTH? says:

      I’m in your camp. I bristle at “yogini” same as I do with Goddess. I’ve had people call me the G-word and all I can do is roll my eyes and try to contain a guffaw.

      Yogini has a certain cheese-factor and I can’t exactly put my finger on why. Probably the same reason modern female performers demand they be called “actor” instead of “actress”. It’s just more respectful to a person’s profession.

      In today’s world tagging gender to a serious practice hits me the wrong way and feels sort of byzantine.

      • YogaTrail1 says:

        That’s interesting! I also try not to laugh is somebody calls me a ‘goddess’ but it’s actually for the same reason that if they had called me a ‘god’ (because it’s silly), not because they chose the feminine over the masculine.
        Going back to yoginis (and actresses), maybe I’m just being obtuse but if there is a feminine form of the word why do women who do yoga object to it? (Do waitresses insist on being called waiters?)
        I can definitely see the cheese factor though – but, come to think of it, isn’t a bit the same for the word ‘yogi’? (I don’t generally say “I’m a yogi” or “I’m a yogini” – I personally prefer, “I do yoga”).

  2. Elaine says:

    I’m an editor and as picky as almost anyone, but in this case, I think you’re mistaken; judgement is a common and accepted alternate spelling of judgment. Same with acknowledgment/acknowledgement (and I just checked Webster’s to be sure). Now then, not using impact as a verb? Fighting against apostrophe abuse? I’ll stand by you to the very end on those.

    • Rachel says:

      Heard, Elaine. I did a little checking of Webster’s myself before publishing this piece, just to make sure I didn’t make a total jackass of myself. And you are very correct. But don’t you think it’s strange that Crunch would’ve taken down the “E” after months on the wall, and in so doing, admitted a certain spelling weirdness there?

      Not a big deal, “judgement” or no. Point is: I’m so glad I’m not alone!! Smart yogi types unite.

      • Elaine says:

        Thanks, Rachel, and don’t get me wrong – I’m glad for this post, and glad that I’m not alone in my word nerdiness, on the mat or off. I know people say it shouldn’t matter, and I try to temper my reaction to bad language use, but I agree with you that it does matter. Writing and editing have been so wildly devalued, and the “it doesn’t matter” argument justifies that, but I’m hoping our skills are due for a big comeback. Rock on, grammar sister.

    • Joslyn Hamilton says:

      I’m an editor too and I’m loving this post because it’s bringing together the yogis who are closet grammarians! I am 99% sure that “judgement” is the British spelling, which certainly doesn’t make it WRONG, but to be really MINDFUL (to steal a word from Cassandra, below), it should be “judgment” when written by an American.

      I do think that mindfulness lies at the heart of this. Communication — doesn’t that seem like something that would be incredibly important to the wellness crowd? Alas, not so much. Yoga teacher bios are especially the scourge.

      • Rachel says:

        Good call, Joslyn. Yes.

      • Jenifer says:

        This is particularly interesting for us.

        As Americans living in New Zealand, when building our web site as well as considering all of our external communications, we had to decide whether we would go with the British spellings and grammar or if we would be using the American ones.

        We decided, as a stylistic standard, to use the American ones. We are American. We were educated in America (both in English degrees; that guy I married even has a masters degree in it). It’s easier for us and it is part of who we are. So, that was the decision made.

        It’s a subtlety, but we feel it best represents who we are.

    • T.A.H. says:

      In England the standard is “judgement” and the spelling without the middle ‘e’ is the alternative. The OED establishes “judgement” as the primary spelling, and BBC news uses that spelling as well.

      I still think the article is funny.

      (…and I have run my comments through the spell check 3x’s before posting!)

  3. Lyn says:

    My favorite is the excessive use of “at.” As in: “Check out where your heel is at.” or “Just be where you’re at.” The correct English in the first sentence would be “Check out where your heel is,” or, even better, “Check the location and angle of your back heel.” Second example correction is “Just be where you ARE.” ARE. I am, you are, we are, they are, she is, he is, it is. Not AT, NEVER at. Decline the verb, my sweet precious snowflake present-centered motherfuckers. I mean, to BE or NOT to be. Be here now, be in the actual use of speech, NOW. Be attentive and mindful ande careful. Don’t pull all your spiritual stuff on me and complain that most yoga students nowadays don’t understand yoga as a SPIRITUAL practice and just treat is as physical exercise and BLAH BLAH BLAH — when you can’t even speak intelligently. “Spiritual” doesn’t have to mean DUMB.

  4. Robert says:

    With you 100%, Rachel. I’m a writer/editor/yoga practitioner, and the level of wide-eyed illiteracy (which, to my mind, also seems correlated with disturbingly high levels of credulity) I witness amongst high-octane fitness types sometimes leaves me distinctly cynical about their supposed status as purveyors of any kind of wisdom.

    Being English, though, ‘judgement’ looks just fine to me. As far as I’m concerned, it’s the ham-fisted removal of the ‘e’ perpetrated across North America that’s fucktarded. Probably one to take up with Webster’s rather than you, though.

    • Rachel says:

      Wide-eyed illiteracy — yes! Again, I holler out: you can be at once spiritual AND smart. Connecting with the Shakti-manifesting-bliss-action doesn’t mean disconnecting with grammatical savvy, or with mindfulness, or with brains.

      I’ll see about twisting Webster’s arm.

      • Robert says:

        Word. Thinking more about it, it seems to me that ‘spirichal wisdom’ is too often touted as an alternative to baser forms of knowledge — such as, y’know, being able to hold down a job, relate to people, or spell.

        I speak from personal experience here, too. I’ve made these mistakes myself.

        If it’s anything, though, surely yogic understanding is an attainment built upon the capacity to live well, rather than an entirely distinct branch of understanding exempt from the usual laws of matter — which would explain my discomfiture with those who lay claim to enlightened ways, yet struggle with elementary grammar.

        Thanks for putting in a word for me with Webster’s. If they get shirty, just bludgon them with a sledghammer until they admit that this English curmudgon has a point.

  5. kk says:

    My BIGGEST pet peeve is “you did that pose good” AHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH!

  6. Rachel says:

    It’s just embarrassing! Like I wrote: people already assume we’re flaky hippie-dippie New Age wankers. Especially people who live outside of Northern California. So why add more fuel to the fire? There’s nothing so sexy as a yoga teacher who’s also whip-smart — and whose mindfulness extends beyond just spouting platitudes and reciting scripts to being aware of the little weeny things like making sure those damn apostrophes aren’t flung around excessively.

    I’m a recovering Type A, for sure, and I get that. So maybe the lesson here is: chill the f$#k out, Rach. But, still — there is power in being present, dude. Even if that means being present with your spellcheck before you blast out your embarrassingly-misspelled monthly newsletter.

    (Did I spell that right?)

  7. Jennifer @ Flowtation Devices says:

    I’m glad I’m not the only one who has shunned a studio because its classes are advertised as being held on “Tuesday’s.”

    And it’s really hard to settle into a class where the instructor tells me to “sof-ten” (as in, pronounces the “t” in “soften”) my breath.

    I work as an editor, so I am hyper-aware of these English-language slips and blunders. It is nice to know that others out there are also affected by a wayward apostrophe. I thoroughly enjoyed this post; thank you!

  8. Cassandra says:

    I love this post, and the following comments. I don’t expect everyone to know how to spell, but it’s really not that confusing. I think what is at the heart of this is mindfulness, which is what’s really sadly lacking. I will say, just sayin’ is getting really worn out in my world. Maybe I’m alone in that thought. I’ll get over it though, and just focus on the happy thought that I am not alone in expecting people bring their A game. Thanks for sharing.

    • Rachel says:

      Thanks, Cassandra. I love how you presented it as just “expecting people to bring their A game.” And that gets right back to your emphasis on mindfulness.

      It’s true. We don’t expect everyone to be stellar spellers. But I do think it’s reasonable to hope that folks will bring the same attention and awareness to their words, their speaking, their writing, as they would to their Ujjayi breath or their arm extension in Triangle Pose.

      Feel ya on the “just sayin” bit — thanks for keeping it real.

  9. vanessafiola says:

    My yoga grammar peeves: “shivasana” and “adho mukha savasana.” Maybe just use English?

    • Rachel says:

      Heehee. Totally.

      I had a Bikram teacher for years who always used to tell us to “squeeze your glutimus maximus.” Now, I don’t pretend to know tons about anatomy, but I DO know that “glutimus” is nowhere near “gluteus.” It made me die a little inside each time.

  10. Ima says:

    I agree with your overall concern for proper language and grammar usage in a public teaching setting. Yoga teachers are educators and the delivery of verbal language is as important as the demonstration of biomechanics. This is especially true for the teachers who do not have a solid anatomy background, which, in my opinion, is even more alarming than a few misplaced apostrophes. But “that’s” another topic…
    “Let’s” now hold your magnifying glass over this written offering to the public sphere. I find it ironic how you actually abused the boring personal pronoun “them” by redundantly applying it in the sentence that asked us to analyze our posts: (Pardon my giggles…)

    “And it makes me question how mindfully you’re analyzing your posts before throwing THEM up for your 27,000 Facebook fans to read THEM.

    Should you not have ended that sentence at “read”?

    • Rachel says:

      Ohh, snap!! Way to call it out, my friend. Well-played. :) That’s what I get for knocking this essay out one morning in a rush of passion and irritability. Can I hire you as my freelance editor?

      I like your emphasis on yoga teachers as educators. When we consider ourselves as such, and less so as charismatic-rock star-wannabe-celebrities (as the burgeoning consumer scene tends to encourage us to do), the need to be mindful about choosing our language grows ever more important. As you write, this is crucial especially in regard to anatomy.


  11. Cookie says:

    I agree with where your at!!! (See what I did there, now it’s impossible for you to take me seriously!)

    Cassandra, you are not alone in tiring of “just sayin’”. I will add to this “at the end of the day blah blah blah”, because I don’t hear anything after “at the end of the day”, except for “blah blah blah”, so annoyed am I by the cliché.

    How refreshing to have a lesser controversy these days.

    • Rachel says:

      Ahh, my eyeballs!! That first sentence made me cringe. :)

      Amen to “at the end of the day.” It’s just tired. Mindful speech, baby. Sometimes I think folks have a hard time with silence, and so they try to fill it with as much babbling as possible. Maybe the practice for us, then, is to speak as clearly and as infrequently as possible.

      Props for silence.

  12. Joslyn Hamilton says:

    This is getting borderline snobby of me, but my personal pet peeve is “vertebrae” versus “vertebra.” When I hear a yoga teacher misuse the singular versus plural, I can’t help but wonder if they paid attention at ALL in their teacher training.

    • Rachel says:

      Dude — yes. I caught myself doing that the other day while instructing a backbend release. Wanted to punch myself in the face.

    • Jenifer says:

      From what I can tell, that’s not covered in teacher training. But, it’s simple latin, that one. Simple latin.

      Anyhoot, loving this article as well. English major here — nonfiction writing emphasis. Husband is also a writer and professional editor. We get grammatical up in this house.

      We also like to play with things, like “get grammatical up in this house” and such. :D

      Anyway, nothing gets out of our office without going through an editing pass. And usually three.

    • Scott Robinson says:

      Joslyn: As the child of two biologists, I can assure you that you are not, in fact, being snobby about that.

  13. gayle says:

    Thank you thank you thank you (missing commas intentionally!)

    How about BREATH vs BREATHE.

    I take ONE breath. I BREATHE all day.

    shoot me now.

  14. E says:

    I actually would love someone to explain to me what “traction out” means in the context of yoga. My teachers use it all the time and I have no idea what it means! How embarrassing. But, not as embarrassing as using the word “bicepts” to name the muscles more commonly referred to as “biceps.”

  15. Lucy says:

    My current verbal peeve: “if you have the availability”. As in “Bring your hands together behind your back if you have the availability.” Bluuuuueeeerrrrrrrh!!!

    Thanks for a great post.

  16. Vision_Quest2 says:

    First, the yoga teachers will lose the bad spelling, bad grammar and bad usage.

    Next, the yoga teachers will lose the ’80s aerobics airheadedness.

    Finally, along with that will go the aerobics drill-sergeant attitude ….

    One could only hope!

  17. T.A.H. says:

    Okay, I gave it some thought: assana.

    It’s more non-yoga people whom I’ve seen write it write it that way, but a couple of yoga folks are guilty too.

  18. WTH? says:

    This is hilarious and so true! I was going to mention the idiotic breath/breathe thing but someone already has.

    Just recently I saw a sanctimonious, pearl-clutching response to Lisa’s “yoga star” post on EJ (looks like that whole thread is *poof* now… hmmm…) by a local L.A. teacher who I guess thinks they have a following and some esteem — and it was laughably rife with the most ignorant language errors. It’s/its and too many others to mention. It was basically a hoot.

    At the least, if you’re gonna come out with your self-righteous sword blazing, have some friend with a 3rd grade education give it a look see before you publish. That person probably has no idea she mangled the English language and whatever points she was trying to made were lost in her sea of garbage writing.

    Proves the point. Language matters. Especially if you’re on a high horse.

    Thanks for this post. I’ve gotten so many laughs — really a fun read, the post and the comments as well.

  19. WTH? says:

    I’m pretty sure the breath/breathe thing is a deliberate affectation and that’s what’s most annoying.

  20. Jenifer says:

    Maybe it belongs here, or maybe it’s another blog altogether, but I really hate pictures that are “incorrect.” Do the teachers not choose the photographs for their own blogs?

    I’ll grant — sometimes, a “change” in a posture is really a dramatic element. It’s ok to add some flair. You know — a mudra or holding an egg or pretending to hold an imaginary bow in warrior II (I’m thinking that’s the equivalent to an air guitar).

    But sometimes, it’s just obvious ignorance.

    I recently saw a big poster of a person doing Anjenay’s pose (sometimes called warrior 1.5) completely misaligned — major back arch, pelvis completely vulnerable, everything “sitting” in the lumbar spine, back knee nearly collapsing and taking a lot of pressure, but hey! That front knee is 90 degrees and the model is smiling!

    There’s another advertisement that says “Yoga for Every Body!” with an image of a man in scorpion pose (from forearm balance) with limited mobility/access in the thoracic spine and a nice crank on the neck.

    And, there’s another where a triangle pose is completely misaligned — front hip/pubic bone holding all of the weight, knees taking added pressure, lower back getting an overstretch that is a precursor to back pain, with the teacher giving an ineffective assist that will only emphasize the poor alignment.

    The thing that is SO bizarre to me is — do you really want to advertise your ignorance?

    I know that for beginner students — people who also don’t know anything yet — they are going to see three things. In the first image: “She looks happy! Lets do yoga!” In the second image: “I’ll never be able to do that! Let’s never do yoga!” In the third image: “Look, they modify and give assists! They must be really good teachers! Lets go there and do yoga!”

    But for anyone who knows anything about yoga — including students who have been around the block a few times — these images are obviously crazy. The scorpion pose might get under the radar — most people really don’t ‘get’ that posture anyway, and it’s usually not formally taught (or not well as far as I can tell). But the others? Those are really obvious, right?

    To me, a bad photograph is as glaring as bad grammar.

    And my other pet peeve — using yoga words entirely inappropriately and out of context. In particular, the abuse of the term “karma” and also the abuses of the yamas and niyamas in general.

    I better not get myself worked up into a lather. LOL

    • Jenifer says:

      In irony, a photo of me giving an ineffective (but fun/flashy) assist just cropped up on an article about my advanced teacher training! I had to put a comment on there to contextualize the photo, because — to be honest — it was done just for fun with a student with whom I have a good relationship. And literally, everyone present knew it was for fun.

      I hadn’t expected it to be attached to the article, so the fact that it is . . . irony!

  21. Dan says:

    I be a grammar rebel! Resistance aint never gonna fall to you’re dictatin regeem! Its being oppreshunated by people’s like yoo that makes are live’s so happyless.

    Read this and weap, all ya grammar Nazi’s!


    grammar magnetoristators 4 ever!

  22. Elisa says:

    I taught yoga for Crunch Chicago when it first opened in 2000 or 2001. The chain was relatively small then. I complained via email to corporate about the “No judgments” thing a couple of times, but never even received a generic reply. I moved in 2001 to a Crunch-free zone, and assumed (hoped?) that they had since changed it. Guess not.

  23. Linda-Sama says:

    The Oxford Comma rocks.

    And it’s pronounced ASana, not aSANa.

    Pretty lame when a yoga teacher can’t pronounce a basic yoga word! Learn Sanskrit pronounciation, people! Or else just say POSE!

  24. Leah says:

    Saying this makes me an awful person, but sometimes I imagine that yoga teachers think, “even my writing doesn’t quite make sense, I’ll still sound all New Agey which is cool.”

  25. bendybyatch says:

    I’m a born and bred spelling Nazi and applaud this post/article wholeheartedly.
    To see that some of the most “famous” yoga teachers continually broadcast their spelling and pronunciation handicap is disheartening for an educated girl such as muh-self.

    I also express my “judgment” towards these folks when they egregiously mispronounce Sanskrit words.
    One teacher in particular (and she’s quite well known) says “JadandaddaBadda” and “UddiyaddaBadda for “Jalandhara Bandha” and “Uddiyana Bandha”. Many other baby-like, lazy such substitutions occur on a regular basis in this chick’s class. It’s hard not to scream out the correct pronunciation from my mat.

  26. Lisa Clibon says:

    Ahh, thank the gods for editors like Joslyn!

  27. copywriter says:

    guess what? The spell was right. Could you at least google it before writing this article?!

    Americans tend to be to so arrogant about English, while, sorry to say that – you’ve just imported it. I’m not saying you are being arrogant, it’s just something I often see working with both British and American people.

    signed: Italian copywriter and former English Literature graduate :)

    • Joslyn Hamilton says:

      I have never in my life heard anyone accuse Americans of being arrogant about English. I think we are more often (and more aptly) accused of being illiterate. However — despite the fact that American English was largely (not entirely) descended from British English, it’s a different animal now and there are different correct spellings over here across the pond. In America, “judgment” is correct; “judgement” is the British spelling. So logic would dictate that an American gym catering to somewhat remedial American readers would use the American spelling. I think we can all trust that Crunch was not trying to be British in their spelling; they just got it wrong.

      • copywriter says:

        I admit that this is something we old dusty European often think… but not say! Obviously it is just a generalization, I’m not assuming that every American is arrogant.
        Here in Italy no one would dare to say that a “toscanismo” (word descending from old Tuscan) is not Italian, for example. In linguistics and philology the language from whom another language is descending is considered the “perfect” form of the language itself, maybe archaic, but correct.
        So writing a post about correct grammar (I am a huge fan too) saying that a perfectly correct word isn’t correct…is a bit surreal!
        Whether it’s American or British… it’s still English! We can say that Italian and French (or Spanish) are cousins but AE and BE are… heterozygous twins.
        Ok, end of Really Boring Dissertation.

        ps: I’m with you, I don’t think that at Crunch they where trying to be philological :)

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