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Who is Krishna Dharma?

Krishna Dharma is the author of a number of English versions of Ancient Indian classics including Mahabharata, Ramayana and Panchatantra. He is also a broadcaster, appearing regularly on the BBC’s ‘Pause For Thought’, and has written many articles giving the Vedic spiritual perspective on current events. He is a student of His Divine Grace A.C.Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada (Srila Prabhupada), the Founder of the International Society for Krishna Consciousness and author of many acclaimed English translations of the Vedic scriptures.

Krishna Dharma’s aim is to make these teachings accessible and relevant to today’s world. His motto is ‘Spiritual Solutions for Material Problems’, which sums up his mission, namely to address the multitude of dilemmas faced by society with the profound instructions given by the great sages of ancient times. He lives in Bushey, England with his wife Chintamani and three children Madhva, Radhika and Janaki.

Krishna Dharma's Books

Krishna Dharma’s dramatisations of the Mahabharata, Ramayana and Panchatantra have become the world’s best selling editions of the epics, captivating readers in a dozen languages all around the world.

SPIRITUAL SOLUTIONS

Solving the world's problems, one blog at a time.

Mahabharata class part 3 Hungary August 2015
August 30, 2015

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“Recognising our dependence Continue reading

Mahabharata class from Hungary Part Two
August 30, 2015

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“What is true virtue?”

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Mahabharata classes August 2015 Hungary. Part one
August 30, 2015

Here is the first of of three Mahabharata lectures delivered in New Vraja Dhama, Continue reading

Books Reviews

What reviewers have said ...

With its intense love scenes, jewelled palaces, vast battles, superheroes, magical weapons and warring families, the novelised version resembles a 20th century saga-cum-soap opera, a marriage of Barbara Taylor Bradford and Arthur Hailey. It has, after all, already been turned into a TV soap, broadcast earlier in the decade on the BBC
- James Meek, The Guardian
Dharma's Mahabharata is very readable, its tone elevated without being ponderous. Though condensed, it still runs to more than 900 pages and would interest all serious students of Hinduism. Recommended for academic libraries and public libraries with collections on religion.
- James F. DeRoche, Library Journal