Destination South Africa
This book is an account of the early days of the Hare Krishna Movement in South Africa. It is a story of the struggles and dangers the devotees faced as they tried to establish the preaching mission of their beloved spiritual master, His Divine Grace A. C. Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada, when due to the prejudice of Apartheid regime of the time, even securing a visa for him took two years. From the personal recollections of his disciples and well-wishers, we visualise their hardship and share their sincere efforts, which were eventually rewarded by the personal presence of Srila Prabhupada in South Africa, after his long awaited arrival.
Love, Medicine & Music
The flipside of the sixties: Sex, Drugs & Rock’n’roll, in these memoirs, Gurudas Prabhu depicts a particular trajectory of the 1960’s experience that is distinctively American, counter-cultural and radical. Like many others, he is the Beatnik turned Hippies, turned Divine. In these memoirs we read the journey of a “Jewish kid” gone east. In this book Gurudas Prabhu presents photos, personal stories, their moments etc of devotees with Srila Prabhupada during the initial days of ISKCON. A well written book must read for everyone to understand the initial days.
Miracle on Second Avenue
Mukunda Goswami’s long-awaited memoir of the early days of the Hare Krishna Movement in New York, San Francisco, and London—entitled Miracle on Second Avenue—was finally printed. After a long struggle with our shipment, the books have finally arrived to our store and we are happy to be able to fullfill your orders.
The Hare Krishna Movement: Forty Years of Chant & Change
The groundbreaking book is written by a mixture of influencial devotees and reputed scholars in the field of religion, which examines the changes and developments which have shaped ISKCON in the past 40 years and explores a wide range of issues and themes. It tracks the history, membership patterns, recruitment strategies, pedagogical and social factors, the importances of ritual and dreams in the lives of devotees, and even the movement’s evolving self-perception.