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Forewords of Indradyumna Swami’s Diaries by well wishers
Volume III - Giriraj Swami
According to Vedic tradition, the Supreme Personality of Godhead advents himself in the current age in
the guise of a devotee to teach people, by his own example, how to serve and love God. Thus Sri Krsna
Caitanya the “Golden Avatara”, descended in Bengal five centuries ago to demonstrate the chanting of
the divine names of God. Caitanya himself traveled and taught extensively throughout India, but he
predicted, prithivite ache yata nagaradi gram/sarvatra pracar haibe mor nama: “In every town and
village of every country in the world, my [Krsna’s] name will be sung.
Although for centuries Vedic scholars and devotees were aware of Caitanya’s prediction, they could not
imagine how it could be fulfilled. Even one of Caitanya’s contempories asked him how such an advent
could take place, and Caitanya replied, “I will send the commander-in- chief of My devotees (sena-pati
In 1896, the person destined to fulfill the prediction of Sri Krsna Caitanya took birth in Calcutta and, in
1965, sailed from India to the United States in pursuance of his spiritual masters order to fulfill the
desire and prediction of Sri Caitanya Mahaprabhu.Thus His Divine Grace A.C.Bhaktivedanta Swami
Prabhupada arrived in New York City in 1965, without friends or possessions – just the $7 travel
allowance the Indian government permitted- yet with firm faith in guru’s order and deep love for all
In twelve years, Srila Prabhupada was to circle the globe fourteen times and establish a worldwide
mission to fulfill the desire and prediction of Sri Caitanya and his own spiritual mentor, Srila
Bhaktisiddhanta Sarasvati Thakura. He assembled a large “army” of devotees and one of the prominent
generals in that army was His Holiness Indradyumna Swami. Although Srila Prabhupada personally
visited every continent and many of the major cities of the world, he entrusted the work of bringing the
holy name and the culture of Krsna consciousness to innumerable other cities, towns and villlages to
stalwart disciples like Indradyumna Swami Maharaja. Prabhupada personally instructed him to “Preach
boldy and have faith in the holy names!” – an instruction Maharaja has kept within his heart and made
every effort to fulfill even till today.
Through Diary of a Traveling Preacher we will accompany His Holiness Indradyumna Swami Maharaja as
he travels throughout the world to spread the divine name of Krsna and the merciful message of Sri
Caitanya and his own spiritual master, Srila Prabhupada. We will accompany Maharaja as he ventures
into the snows of Siberia at ten degrees below zero, as he prostrates himself in the scared dust of India
at above forty degrees Celcius, as he introduces people young and old, rich and poor, learned and
simple, to Krsna consciousness on four continents, and most of all, as he brings the holy name to almost
every town and village in Poland through his beloved Festival of India Tour – often against fierce
opposition. In the course of Maharaja’s adventures we will meet his worthy assistant, Sri Prahalada;
Micky and Sherry, business people from America who met Maharaja in India; the Festival of India’s ox,
Raju; and innumerable other colorful characters, including Maharaja’s mother, who made a dramatic
phone call to him in her last days on Earth. Maharaja is also introspective, and he balances his intense
service with periods of deep study and absorption in the holy land of Vrindavana, India. His diary beckons us into his spiritual contemplations. Maharaja tells his story eloquently, with sincerity, clarity,
drama and humor.
I was privileged to spend almost two weeks with Maharaja on his Festival of India tours in 1997 and
1998, and I can honestly say that my times with him and his devotees there were among the happiest in
my life. I felt as if I had fallen into a vast vat of love – love for Maharaja, love for people in general, love
for devotees – love for God. Literally, I could not leave his party, so bound was I by the love. Even now I
remember how I put my head out of the window of the car as it left Maharaja’s camp to carry me to the
airport and saw two hundred devotees, led by Maharaja, jubilantly dancing and chasing behind the car,
as Sri Prahlada led them ever so sweetly in singing Hare Krsna Hare Krsna Krsna Krsna Hare Hare/Hare
Rama Hare Rama Rama Rama Hare Hare to my favorite tune, Sri Prahlada’s “Happy Melody”. Finally the
car accelerated and left the devotees behind – yet their memory and their love lingered in my mind and
heart. I felt such sublime separation from them that I cried all the way from their camp in Gryfice, in the
extreme Northwest of Poland, to the airport in Warsaw in the east. And my solace and greatest joy was
hearing continuously – Sri Prahlada and his group chanting Hare Krsna on the tape that the devotees
had given me before I left. I listened to the tape almost nonstop until I emerged from London Heathrow
Airport, six hours later, to meet the devotees who awaited me there.
Through the Diary we can all participate in a most wonderful festival, a festival of association and love.
One great devotee of lord Caitanya prayed:
Ao py ascaryamayah prabhur nayanayor yan nabhavad gocaro
Yan nasvadi hareh padambuja-rasas tad yad gatam tad gatam
Etavan mama tavad astu jagatim ye nye py alankurvate
Sri caitanya-pade nikhata manasas tair yat prasangotsavah
Because the wonderful Lord never came before my eyes, and because I never tasted the transcendental
nectar of service to His lotus feet, I simply pray to attain the jubilant festival of the association of those
great souls now decorating this world, whose hearts are fixed at Lord Caitanya's lotus feet.
I hope the readers of Diary of a Traveling Preacher will enjoy the jubilant festival of association offered
by His Holiness Indradyumna Maharaja and his devotees through the pages of this wonderful book.
Volume V - Sivarama Swami
INDRADYUMNA SWAMI is one of the most successful Vaisanava preachers today. His preaching centers
on taking Krsna consciousness to the nondevotee world, especially in the form of Krsna’s holy names.
Although his preaching base is Poland, he travels throughout the former USSR, the USA, South Africa,
and Australasia. Wherever he goes, his message – Srila Prabhupada’s message – is the same: chant Hare
Krsna and be happy.
The Swami is not an armchair prophet, sitting in a cozy office issuing dictums to preachers on the field.
At fifty-five he lives the life of an itinerant, sleeps on the floor, eats what his assistants eat (or less), and
is always on the front lines leading the charge of a battalion of Lord Caitanya’s army. Whether on
Harinama in the street, on a festival stage before thousands, or in a remote village of Siberia, Maharaja
is the undisputed inspiration and example for the hundreds of dedicated souls who chant, preach and
serve with him.
Leading the charge has its perils, and its blessings. Maharaja knows the fatigue of age, the disrespect of
drunks and punks, and the persecution from established churches – and he also knows the miracles of
preaching, the taste of the holy name, and the blessings of guru and Gauranga.
In his Diary of Traveling Preacher series he recounts his preaching adventures, both internal and
external, thus revealing the work and the heart of one fully dedicated to the mission of Lord Caitanya. I
read Maharaja’s exploits as he sends them to me, and I’m always awed and inspired by his unique
dedication to a service Srila Prabhupada emphasized above all others. By reading Maharaja’s lucid
narration of his traveling exploit, I feel I am there with him – or rather that I should be there with him.
Diary of Traveling Preacher stirs the hearts of those touched by one of Prabhupada’s most famous
statements: “If you feel at all indebted to me then you should preach vigorously like me.” I hope this
volume inspires its readers to follow Maharaja’s sterling example. We need to be reminded of the
miracles preaching has produced in the lives of those who have taken Lord Caitanya’s message to heart
and preach widely.
If ISKCON had one hundred devotees as active as Indradyumna Swami, it would be leading the spiritual
revolution Srila Prabhupada’s envisaged for the world. If you are not among the hundred, drop what you
‘re doing and join in. If you can’t embark upon this challenging nectar-ocean of preaching, make you
home a preaching base and support Indradyumna Swami in his efforts. That will certainly give you a
place in the history of Lord Caitanya’s sankirtana movement, a history that is being narrated, in part, in
Diary of Traveling Preacher.
Volume VI - Foreword by HH Niranjana Swami
It is now 9.00 pm in India, December 31, 2005. Soon the world will usher in a new year. As is the
tradition in practically every city in the world, there will be celebrations. And we all know the kind of
celebrations most people will have – partying and drinking, oblivious to the passing of time.
I too am celebrating New Year’s eve, but in a much different way. I am reading of the major events in
the life of a dear God brother, Indradyumna Maharaja.
Ya nisa sarva-bhutanam
Tasyam jagarti samyami
Yasyam jagrati bhutani
Sa nisa pasyato muneh
What is night for all beings is the time of awakening for the self-controlled ; and the time of awakening
for all beings is night for the introspective sage.
I am reading about Pete, whose saintly brother rescued him from suicide. I am reading about the recent
tsunami, one of the worst natural disasters in our time, and the victims who were visited and given hope
by our Travelling Preacher. I am reading about Dr. Kaya Ploss, an affluent and distinguished woman in
American politics, who was excited to have our ambassador from the Hare Krsna’s feel Indradyumna
Maharaja’s deep commitment to seeing his Polish festival go on in spite of frightening opposition.
I am reading about Maharaja’s visit to his Gypsy friends in Rostov, whose hearts were opened by this
fearless and compassionate road warrior. I went to Rostov shortly after Indradyumna Maharaja’s visit,
and our Gypsy friends were still coming around the temple, hoping to see the effulgent Swami who had
stolen their hearts.
I keep reading on and on and finally conclude with the predictions of a Brghu astrologer, who revealed a
bright future for Indradyumna Maharaja, one that should give us all hope.
Time is passing. It is now 10.00 pm. The year 2006 will be with us shortly, and then 2007 and 2008. As
each year passes we grow older and come closer to death. But one thing is for sure. As long as His
Holiness Indradyumna Swami remains in this world, there will be many more diary entries, giving
devotees throughout the world good cause for celebrating the passing of time. Each entry will be filled
with new realizations, stories and descriptions of souls whose lives have been touched by our Travelling
We pray that this world may be blessed with his presence for many more New Year’s Eves to come.
December 31, 2005
Volume VII - Foreword by HH Umapati Swami
I know it is pride to think oneself more fortunate than others, but I get to read Indradyumna Maharaja’s diary chapters before the rest of the world. How could I not feel lucky? I even get to discuss the diary with Maharaja.
It’s like having a front-row seat in a class about Srila Prabhupada’s mission. It is all there in Indradyumna Maharaja’s life and diary.
“Chant Hare Krishna, “ Srila Prabhupada says, “and your life will be sublime.” Chanting Hare Krishna, of course, is the focus of Indradyumna Maharaja’s life, both as an individual – sitting in the temple, getting out of bed, riding in airplanes and cars – and as a sankirtan leader, taking chanting parties out to advertise an upcoming festival.
You can read about an eleven-year-old girl who covered her ears to block the sound but ended up putting on a makeshift sari and running to join the Harinama. And there’s the part about the seal in the Baltic Sea who swam along the beach following the Harinam party.
Yet Srila Prabhupada warns us that we may also face danger: “By following His footsteps, you can approach Nityananda Prabhu. Nityananda Prabhu approached Jagai and Madhai at the risk of being personally injured and still He definitely delivered them. The world is full of Jagais and Madhais, namely drunkards, women-hunters, meat eaters and gamblers, and we will have to approach them at the risk of insult, injury and similar other rewards. To face such reverse conditions of life and to suffer thereby the results of actions is considered as the greatest penance and austerity in the matter of spiritual advancement of life.
Take risks? Maharaja’s diary reads like an adventure movie; being attacked by skinheads and fanatical Muslims, being robbed by corrupt immigration officials, escaping from a dishonest taxi driver in the dead of night on a deserted street – all for the sake of giving Lord Krishna’s name to the unfortunate souls.
And we know that giving the holy name also means music, as Srila Prabhupada writes to Upendra Prabhu; “I shall call you and some other students to assemble there to practices sankirtana in a systematic way. Of course, chanting Hare Krishna does not require any artificial artistic sense, but still, if the procedure is presented rhythmically, then the people may be attracted more by the transcendental music.”
It’s too bad we cannot hear Maharaja’s beautiful kirtans just by reading his diary, but anyone who has heard his playin and singing knows that he follows this teaching to perfection, not to mention the dazzling stage shows; dance groups, martial arts, a reggae band, vedic weddings and plays based on vedic scripture.
The Plays, though, are only one aspect of scripture in Maharaja’s life.
There is a limitless stock of vedic literature,’ writes Srila Prabhupada, “and one should study this”
(Bhagavad-gita As It Is, 17.15 purport)
Diary of a Travelling Preacher gives us a glimpse into the mind of someone who knows the books of Srila Prabhupada and the previous acharyas. What is amazing is to read how Indradyumna Maharaja always manages to let himself be guided by just the right verse at the right time. Here is a lesson we can all enjoy.
And of course, after reading, comes the next instruction; “Distribute books, distribute books, distribute books.”
Again, Maharaja sets the example, first as an individual. Everywhere he goes – on a plane on the street – he has a book handy to give to someone, and always with a smooth presentation. And as a leader? You can read about the guests going to the book table at his festivals.
And finally, here is something close to every deveotee’s heart; Prasadam. You will smile when you read about the restaurants in one town throwing away tons of meat after the visitors at the Woodstock Festival all went to eat at Indradyumna Maharaja’s prasadam tent.
And there’s more. You will go with Maharaja into the underground temple of salt and the temple of fire, share his heartbreak when his friend Sri Prahlada falls sick and has to stop travelling, and – don’t miss this one – stand with Maharaja on the chariot in Puri as he looks into the big, round eyes of Lord Jagannatha.
Well? Did I leave anything out? No problem. If I forgot it, you will still find it in Diary of a Travelling Preacher. I got the first peek, but don’t let that keep you away. Everyone gets a front-row seat to watch Srila Prabhupada’s teachings in action. Welcome to Diary of a Travelling Preacher.
December 28, 2006
Volume VIII - Chaturtatma dasa
When I received a phone call from my dear friend Indradyumna Swami asking me for a favor, I
was eager to satisfy him. But when he asked me to write the foreword for the current value of
his Diary of a Traveling Preacher, I was a bit hesitant. I’m no writer by any means, neither am I a
great scholar. Yet I do have a small qualification: I have personally witnessed many of the
remarkable pastimes and adventures of Indradyumna Swami in his service of spreading Krishna
consciousness for Lord Chaitanya.
In the life of Narada Muni, we see the travels of a great preacher who covers every
corner of the universe. He encounter adventure, intrigue, danger, challenges, and achieves
great successes. His ability to be so successful is due only to his attachment to the Supreme
Lord and his desire to act as an order carrier of His teachings. As we read the pages of Diary of
a Traveling Preacher, we cannot help but think of the similarities. Indradyumna Swami leaves
no corner of the globe untouched as he travels in service to Srila Prabhupada, spreading the
mission of Lord Chaitanya. Whether he is floating down the Amazon River, speaking to leaders
of gypsy villages, unlocking for his disciples the treasure of the holy dhamas, or spreading the
holy name to hundreds of thousands of kids at the Polish Woodstock festival, his message is
the same: take this holy name and chant.
This comes at no small price. He has sacrificed a peaceful life of contentedly living in
one place, and put the very health of the body he uses in the Lord’s service at peril. Yet it can
be said that there is no greater satisfaction for a preacher than to give everything in the battle
for the sankirtan movement of Lord Chaitanya. And yes, he has received satisfaction, for the
Lord has seen fit to reciprocate with him for his service. Many times he has been blessed with
gifts of rare and exotic Deities of the Lord from ancient and forgotten tirthas.
A reader seeks to be entertained when reading — to feel the emotions of the character of
the book, to observe the character’s development, to share with the character the daily
challenges of his or her life. Indradyumna Swami s not afraid to open up and reveal himself. He
shows us his strengths and weaknesses and how he develops and grows on the path of
devotional service. He shows himself to be like you and me, yet by doing so he shows himself to
be much different than you and me. He shows himself to be what we want to be, what we desire
to be, but what we know we are not: a traveling preacher. What greater happiness can there be
in this life?
Please now put aside these insignificant words of mine ad plunge into the real world of
bliss and excitement that is shared with all of us for our encouragement and advancement in the
service of guru and Gauranga. Dive deep into Diary of a Traveling Preacher, Volume 8.
New Raman Reti Dhama
January 16, 2008
Volume X - Foreword by HG Sitala Devi Dasi
Late in 1970, on the way to harinama in downtown Detroit, I struck up a conversation with the new devotee sitting next to me in the sankirtana van. It was to the Bhakta Brian’s first experience on harinama, so I explained a little about what was going to happen.
A few hours later on our return to the temple, I again found myself seated next to Brian who looked radiant and excited.
“So how did you like it?’ I asked.
“That was fantastic!” he replied. “I wish I could do that every day for the rest of my life.”
I was amazed and intrigued, “How does this new bhakta have such an extraordinary taste for harinama on his very first day?”
What has proved to be even more remarkable is that Bhakta Brian (now Indradyumna Swami) went on to do just that. Day after day, month after month, year after year for nearly four decades, Indradyumna Swami has remained fixed in doing what he loves most and does best; spreading the glories of the Holy Name far and wide.
In this diary series he shares his preaching adventures with us. As an experienced general in Sri Chaitanya Mahaprabhu’s sankirtana army, he takes us out to the front lines and demonstrates his easy strategy for infiltrating Kali-yuga’s camp through expertly choreographed chanting and dancing. Deftly maneuvering his transcendental troops, he knows how to surround the citadels of maya with a gigantic Vaikuntha bubble, vibrant with color, beauty, music, song, and dance. Instantly, people are disarmed by the sincere affection and warmth penetrating deep into their hearts. Transported, people surrender with amazement and happiness to the joyful experience of Krsna Consciousness.
This is the simple formula Maharaja sticks to, which as he shows us, works everywhere. From the snow-capped mountains of Siberia to the jungles of the Amazon and along the Baltic seacoast, anyone can receive the Holy Name with appreciation when it is presented with genuine affection by a sincere preacher.
Times have not changed. People everywhere are suffering in material existence, and they can be awakened from their mundane slumbler only by the mercy of a devotee. Maharaja shows us that there is no greater joy in this world than waking up sleeping jivas – and no greater adventure. This is what he lives for, and this way he is such a happy and successful devotee. I have personally witnessed the amazing effectiveness of his preaching strategy while traveling with his festival tour along the Baltic coast, and it never fails to bring tears to my eyes.
We also learn from Maharaja’s experiences that perseverance and dedication to the preaching work, despite all impediments, brings miraculous reciprocation from the Lord. In story after story we see how Maharaja has become a magnet for mercy. Unique silas, ancient deities, and rare spiritual artifacts regularly find their way into his hands, often direct blessings received from previous acharyas such as Narottama dasa Thakura, Gopal Bhatta Goswami, Madhu Pandita, and many more. In his own words in an offering to Srila Prabhupada, Maharaja reveals his feelings:
“I realize that such gifts and the many other fruits that come from serving you are things that even the demigods in heaven can only dream of. Thus, despite whatever difficulties I may encounter in following your order to preach all over the world. I want to say that I am fully satisfied and happy. I have no lamentation, no doubts, no grievances, no complaints, and no other desire than to share with others the good fortune I have inherited from you…..If providence grants me a long life then I will be happy to use every single moment in preaching for you.”
Herein Maharaja reveals his formula for success. And there are so many more wonderful lessons to be gleaned from his diaries. Surely these books should be regarded as extremely important and valuable bhakti literature from which generation after generation of devotees will derive deep inspiration and wisdom. These are the real-life stories of Krsna consciousness in practice.
One thing that Maharaja doesn’t often convey in his books, because of his humility, is just how difficult it is to stay out on the front lines preaching year after year. Maharaja has an incredible talent for making the most difficult task of pushing back the forces of Kali look easy and exciting, even like fun.
But we should know and appreciate that what he does with apparent ease and joy actually requires immense spiritual strength, focused determination, hard work, and special empowerment from the Lord and Srila Prahupada. For his wonderful example, we own him a great debt of gratitude.
Maharaja’s enthusiasm for helping people and sharing Krsna consciousness is infectious. You cannot read his books or be around him without starting to feel that you should also join in and do something to get in on the nectar. I suspect this is one of his motives for writing his diaries: to entice us, to beckon those of us living in our comfort zones to wake up and join him in the sankirtana mission – to take the risk, to push and boundaries, and to experience firsthand the nectar for which we are always anxious.
How fortunate we are that Maharaja has taken time from his busy schedule to open his heart to us, to share viral lessons, to enthuse us, to increase our faith, to give us hope, and to show us that new chapters of the modern day Caitanya Caritamrita are being written every day. It is comforting to know that the flame of love brought into this world by Sri Caitanya Mahaprabhu continues to burn brightly in many quarters, especially in the preaching activities of Indradyumna Swami. I hope that devotees all over the world will take full advantage of the mine of transcendental gems offered in the pages of these diaries.
We cannot thank him enough for sharing his wisdom and experience, but we can at least try to show our gratitude by supporting him in whatever way we are able: through reading these books, sharing them with others, giving financial aid to his preaching projects, joining him on his adventures, or going out to have some sankirtana adventures of our own.
Sitala devi dasi
Volume XI - Foreword by HH Keshava Bharata Dasa Goswami
As I sat down to write this foreword to the latest volume of Indradyumna Swami’s Diary of a Travelling Monk, a thought crossed my mind; “This is the eleventh volume of this diary. Does this really need a foreword? Devotees more qualified than me have already written forewords to the previous volumes. What more can I Say?”
Just as I had that thought, a section of Brihad-Bhagavatamrita came to mind. Gopa-Kumara had just heard the life story of his new disciple, a Brahmin from Mathura.
The Brahmin said: From various sources I have heard of various goals and various methods to achieve them, but still I cannot definitely decide what goal I should strive for and what I should do to reach it (B 2.1.98)
By good fortune the Brahmin had received the Gopala mantra from the deity Kamakhya. Out of respect for the goddess, he had been chanting the mantra in solitary places as he traveled. But because he was uneducated and somewhat materialistic he was still confused, even after having received the mercy of the goddess and her husbdand, Lord Shiva, in dream. The Brahmin continued to explain to Gop-kumara:
Whatever the goddess ordered me, I regularly do. But I have no idea about the results of those duties, or even what kind of acts they are. I therefore think my life worthless, and I simply want to die. I continue to live only by the mercy of Lord Madhava, and Lord Shiva and his wife. (Bb 2.1.99-100)
In other words, the Brahmin had no idea what he was doing. He needed guidance. He then begged Gopa-kumara to be his guru and deliver him.
In deliberating on how best to guide the Brahmin, Gopa-kumara thought:
“This person has done everything he needs to do. Indeed, his life is a complete success. All that remains for him to achieve is to see directly the lotus feet of the Lord. He needs to become attached not so much to the solitary chanting of the Lord’s mantra but to the sankirtan of His names.” (Bb 2.1.102-103)
Gopa-kumara then considered what would be the best way to inspire the Brahmin to accept this truth:
To bring him to this realization (that he need only awaken his love for Madan-gopala through hari-nama-sankirtan), first I must tell him my own history in full. That will clear away all his dounts. Describing one’s own glories is disapproved by spiritual authorities. But nothing else I could tell will bring about his good fortune.” (Bb 2.1.107-108)
Srila Sanatana Goswami, in his commentary on this section of verses, remarks, “of all forms of evidence for establishing the truth, experience from one’s own life is the strongest.” For this reason Gopa-kumara concluded that to tell his own story was the best way to clear his new disciple’s doubts and persuade him to take up nama-sankirtan as the only means of clearing his confusion and reaching his goal.
The point I’m making here is that Indradyumna Swami’s publishing of a journal –samples of personal experience he has had as a world preacher of Krishna consciousness – not only is authorized by revealed scripture but also is said to be the most powerful way to inspire others to take up Kanea consciousness and advance in spiritual life.
All of us who have conducted public programs as preachers of Krishna conscious can testify that the question “how did you come to Krishna Consciousness” often comes up. And my experience is that just as often the answer to that question is the audience’s favorite part of the lecture.
Gopa-kumara’s conclusion, that his disciple must adopt nama-sankirtan sweetly singing the Supreme Lord’s holy names, as the only method for achieving love of God, also applies perfectly to Diary of a Travelling Monk, for Indradyumna Swami’s entire life in Krishna Consciousness has been dedicated to distributing the Hare Krishna Maha Mantra.
By nature Indradyumna Swami is an adventurer: and his life in Krishna consciousness has always been a perfect dovetailing of that adventuresome spirit. His diaries, then, are potent means of delivering his steady, contagious enthusiasm for chanting the holy names of the Lord in public. In fact, everywhere Maharaja goes the attendance at programs and festivals increases exponentially, and year after year, as he returns to those same places, more of those attendees go on to become full-time devotees.
May this powerful medium, Diary of a Travelling Monk, Maharaja’s personal encounters as a worldwide preacher, travel behind him and continue to increase the number of enthusiastic chanters everywhere.
Keshava Bharata Dasa Goswami.
- Diaries by Indradyumna Swami
- Diary of a Traveling Monk Volume 1, Chapter 1
- Diary of a Traveling Monk Volume 1, Chapter 2
- Diary of a Traveling Monk Volume 1, Chapter 3
- Diary of a Traveling Monk Volume 1, Chapter 4
- Diary of a Traveling Monk Volume 1, Glossary
- Diary of a Traveling Monk Volume 1, Chapter 5
- Sample Page
- Volume – 1 & 2
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