In 1983 Australia's ABC National News covers Bhavananda arriving to inspect the new Sydney Kings Cross temple. Srila Visnupada, the second of the movement's world leaders since its founding was greeted in traditional fashion at the center
Good Morning Australia crosses live to ISKCON Sydney temple to cover Bhavananda's visit. Australia's Hare Krishnas have really got something to sing about. Srila Visnupada, their spiritual master throughout the world is in Australia at the
Bhavananda travels from India to Australia to perform the Deity installation at New Govardhan, Australia's Hare Krishna farm community.
An interview with the new world leader of the Hare Krishna movement, Bhavanananda. The world leader of the Hare Krishna movement is touring Australia. This afternoon David Allen visited the Krishna Temple at Kings Cross to speak with the le
Bhavananda visits ISKCON's New Govardhan farm community in Northern New South Wales Australia to perform some marriages of his disciples but he decides to cancel the weddings. This is television news coverage.
Eyewitness news covers Bhavananda's visit to New Govardhan, ISKCON's farm community in Northern New South Wales, Australia.
An Australian religious television program covers one of Bhavananda's visits to Australia.
Channel Seven News covers Bhavananda visiting Brisbane to open the new temple.
In September of 1986 it was announced to the Australian devotees that their guru, Bhavananda, had fallen down and was no longer a bona fide spiritual master. This is the announcement made by Tamal Krishna Goswami and Bhagavan Goswami at the
Various television news clips covering ISKCON's Rathayatra festival in Sydney Australia in mid 1980's. Includes interviews with Bhavananda.
Australian National Televison (ABC) covers Visnupada (Bhavananda) opening the Kings Cross Temple in Sydney in 1983.
Australian national morning television show crosses live to the ISKCON temple to cover the morning program and Bhavananda's visit.
In wealthy Western countries the Hare Krishnas austere monastic life appears strange and unappealing but some wonder if they're really seeking a better life or hiding from reality. Australian television reporters have been trying to unders