Pages: 128
Price:  195
The basic book on Krishnamurti’s vision of a new kind of education.

Krishnamurti had a life-long interest in education, and this is the earliest and most expository of his books on the subject. Focussing on the central vision that life ‘has a  wider and deeper significance’ and that it is the concern of education to come upon it, he explores various other connected themes—authority versus freedom, the  responsibility of teachers and parents, the role of religion in education, discipline, intelligence, and so on.


Pages: 98
Price:  125

During the year 1948, Krishnamurti held as usual a series of public talks in India, but in Bombay and Poona his talks were interspersed with meetings with teachers and parents. These special sessions took the form of Krishnamurti answering questions on education put to him by the audience. This book brings together the authentic reports of these meetings, besides the answers to two questions posed at the end of his public talks in New Delhi and Benares.

On Educaction

Pages: 158
Price:  250

This book is the outcome of talks and discussions held by J. Krishnamurti with the students and teachers of Rishi Valley School and Rajghat Besant School. Krishnamurti regards education as of prime significance in the communication of that which is central to the transformation of the human mind and the creation of a new culture. As the topics in these stimulating talks and discussions reveal, he questions the very roots of our culture so that a comprehensive view on education emerges.

school without fear

Pages: 221
Price:  250

The dialogues in this book School Without Fear are being published sixty years after Krishnamurti held them at the Rajghat Besant School, which he had founded on the banks of the Ganges in the early 1930s. From December 1954 to February 1955, he stayed on the campus and talked to the teachers and parents. Ranging from articulating his most sublime vision of life to thrashing out the practicalities of running a boarding school, he covers every conceivable aspect of education. The result is these twenty six
dialogues, which perhaps form the longest series of dialogues on education in the entire Krishnamurti repertoire.

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Pages: 116
Price:  175

Consists of six talks that Krishnamurti gave at Indian universities and the Indian Institutes of Technology between the years 1969 and 1984. Krishnamurti’s chief concern here is to awaken students to the fact that the pursuit of knowledge does not liberate man from his fundamental ignorance of himself. While knowledge is indispensable, it also creates the illusion that we have the intelligence to meet the challenges of life, and this makes us neglect the vast and subtle field of the human psyche. Krishnamurti’s radical departure from mainstream educational thinking comes through clearly in these talks.


Pages: 260
Price:  299

In these discussions, Krishnamurti goes deeply into the question of human problems, drawing, in the process, a most interesting distinction between the ‘professional’ and the ‘human being’. He asks whether we do not regard ourselves as professionals first and as human beings afterwards. Our education generally makes us professionals in the sense that right from childhood we are trained to solve physical problems. The brain thus gets conditioned to solving problems, and it carries over the same mentality to the psychological realm and so comes to look upon any situation, any emotion as a terrible problem to be solved.

Letters to Schools

Pages: 260
Price:  295

This new collection of J. Krishnamurti’s Letters to the Schools combines the letters originally published in Volume I (1981) and Volume II (1985) with seventeen previously unpublished letters from earlier years. In the first of the letters Krishnamurti said:

‘As I would like to keep in touch with the schools in India, Brockwood Park in England and the Oak Grove School in Ojai, California, I propose to write a letter every fortnight to them for as long as is possible.’

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Pages: 205
Price: 250

In discussions with teachers at the Brockwood Park School, which he founded in England in 1969, Krishnamurti assumes the role of a person coming to teach in such a school. Frankly and directly, he explores the new teacher’s relationship with the school, with his colleagues, and especially with the students, questioning the nature of freedom, the source of fear, and the possibility of awakening intelligence and sensitivity.

Beginnings of Learning

Pages: 274
Price:  295

So what is education? Is it to help you fit into the mechanism of the present order, or disorder, of things?

This and many more similar questions posed to senior students by Krishnamurti form the contents of this book, which contains mainly the dialogues he held in the 1970s in the school he founded in Brockwood Park, England. These lively and often intimate exchanges turn on practical, everyday matters as well as wider philosophical issues. The second part of the book contains Krishnamurti’s writings, which take the form of conversations with parents and teachers.

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Pages: 212
Price:  225

Leaving School, Entering Life contains authentic reports of J. Krishnamurti’s talks and dialogues with students, held in Varanasi in January1954. Fifteen of these talks took place at the Rajghat Besant School, and three at the Banares Hindu University. Apart from giving talks, he also answered questions, engaged his listeners in free-wheeling dialogues. In all these, he shared with them his central vision that education should not be separated from life and that it must help the young and the old to understand not merely the outer world but also the inner world of human consciousness.



Pages: 194
Price:  250

Ever since it was published in 1969, Freedom from the Known has rightly been regarded as a primer on Krishnamurti’s teachings. In this book, we have for the first time a synthesis of what Krishnamurti has to say about the human predicament and the eternal problems of living. His words have been taken from over a hundred talks to audiences of all ages and nationalities throughout Europe and India. It was Krishnamurti himself who asked Mary Lutyens, a life-long friend and biographer, to compile this book for him and who suggested the title for it. The words are his, unaltered, but their arrangement is hers and is designed for the reader’s better understanding.

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Pages: 207
Price: 250

The best introduction to Krishnamurti is Krishnamurti himself—his books, video and audio recordings—and not interpreters and commentators. And this book is meant primarily for those unacquainted with his vision of life which, he maintained, was not his teaching but the teaching of life itself. For him, it was always the teachings and never my teachings. The problems of daily living that confront every human being and Krishnamurti’s original approach to them, as well as his timeless vision of the sacred, form the basis of the selections.

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Pages: 284
Price:  295

Chosen by Parabola magazine as ‘one of the hundred best spiritual books of the century’. An excellent introduction to Krishnamurti’s teachings, for the young and the old.
Consisting of Krishnamurti’s talks and discussions with students, teachers, and parents in India, this book has been translated into the major languages of the world. Here Krishnamurti states:

‘The function of education is to bring about a release of energy in the pursuit of goodness, truth, or God, which in turn makes the individual a true human being and therefore the right kind of citizen…’


Pages: 620
Price: 595

This comprehensive record of Krishnamurti’s teaching is an excellent, wide-ranging introduction to the great philosopher’s thoughts. Within general discussions of conflict, fear, violence, religious experience. self-knowledge, and intelligence, Krishnamurti examines specific issues, such a role of teacher and tradition; the need for awareness of ‘cosmic consciousness’; the problem of good and evil; and traditional Vedanta methods of help for different levels of seekers. Krishnamurti discusses these themes with Jacob Needleman, Alain Naude and Swami Venkatesananda, among others. The Awakening of Intelligence is indispensable for all those intent on a fuller understanding of Krishnamurti’s teaching.

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Pages: 380
Price:  395

Inspired by Krishnamurti’s perception that truth is found through life itself, and not away from it, The Book of Life presents 365 quotations from his talks and writings, one for each day of the year. These timeless daily meditations, developed thematically over seven days, shed brilliant light on the problems of our daily life as well as on the illusions that we get into in the process of either solving them or looking outside of ourselves for a state of happiness and enlightenment.