The Levelling Up Secretary, wearing a black suit, had to be escorted from the London railway station by a large police contingent as demonstrators swarmed around him.
The flag-waving activists, who were holding a sit-in protest at Victoria station, crowding him were heard chanting ‘shame on you’ as officers shouted at them to ‘get back’.
In another clip, the senior Cabinet minister was seen walking down a London street as protesters followed him chanting the same slogan.
Towards the end of the march, pro-Palestinian protesters also staged a sit-in at Waterloo Station – where police said they refused to leave until they were threatened with arrests.
It comes as Rishi Sunak blasted ‘EDL thugs’ and ‘Hamas sympathisers’ over a day of chaos in the capital – with far-Right groups seen violently clashing with police while there were incidents of antisemitism at the pro-Palestine march.
The ugly scenes at Victoria prompted other politicians to express solidarity with Mr Gove.
Dame Arlene Foster, former first minister of Northern Ireland, tweeted: ‘This is so disgraceful.
‘Sending solidarity to @michaelgove and all those who seek to go about their private business on a Saturday afternoon but who are intimidated by thugs.’
Tory MP Sir Michael Fabricant condemned what he described as a ‘hateful mob’.
London Mayor Sadiq Khan described attempts to intimidate politicians as ‘unacceptable’.
And SNP Westminster leader Stephen Flynn said: ‘It’s not ‘bizarre’ for Michael Gove to use a major tube/train station. He should be able to travel in peace like everyone else.
‘Those acting in this fashion damage their cause and, along with those displaying abhorrent antisemitism amongst the rally today, must be condemned.’
Mr Gove’s office has been contacted for comment.
More than 100 counter-protesters have been arrested as hundreds of thousands of people took part in a pro-Palestinian demonstration in central London.
A total of 82 people were arrested in Tachbrook Street, Pimlico, to ‘prevent a breach of the peace’ as the march passed through the capital.
Police said those arrested were part of a ‘large group’ of counter-protesters who had ‘tried to reach the main protest march’.
Reports suggested that some people were detained and prevented from leaving the nearby White Swan pub with a heavy police presence outside, including officers on horseback.
A further 10 arrests were made throughout the day for offences including possession of offensive weapons, affray and possession of drugs, police said. The BBC reported that the number of arrests had reached 105 by Saturday evening.
Counter-protesters had earlier clashed with police near the Cenotaph, ahead of a service to mark Armistice Day.
Scuffles broke out as police attempted to stop a crowd of people carrying St George’s flags marching along Embankment towards Whitehall, where the Cenotaph is located, shortly after 10am.
The group, which had been chanting ‘England ’til I die’ pushed through the police barrier, with some shouting ‘let’s have them’ as officers hit out with batons.
Further clashes with police took place in Chinatown with counter-protesters chanting: ‘You’re not English any more’ towards officers.
Police managed to disperse the crowd, splitting them into two smaller groups which were seen running in the direction of Piccadilly Circus.
A group of about 100 people were later held near Westminster Bridge under police powers to prevent a disturbance.
As the pro-Palestinian march came to an end, the Met Police are still bracing for further clashes as ‘drunken’ far-right thugs remain holed up in pubs.
Officers have surrounded the White Swan pub on Vauxhall Bridge Road and prevented some people from leaving to stop them clashing with demonstrators leaving the main march in Nine Elms.
Tense scenes erupted outside a second pub, The Duke of York in Victoria Street, as swarms of officers were filmed closing in on a large group of counter-protesters gathered outside.
An Armistice Day service took place at the Cenotaph on Whitehall at 11am, which passed off peacefully with a two-minute silence being observed.
Some politicians – most notably Mr Gove’s Cabinet colleague Suella Braverman – had put pressure on police not to let the pro-Palestinian march go ahead on the day of remembrance.
Rishi Sunak today condemned the ‘despicable’ violence of ‘EDL thugs’ who attacked police officers and pro-Palestinian protesters pictured openly supporting Hamas after a day of chaos in central London.
The Prime Minister said the ugly scenes on Armistice Day ‘utterly disrespects’ the spirit of remembrance. He said he would meet Met Commissioner Sir Mark Rowley in the coming days to hold him ‘accountable’ for dealing with the disturbances.
Mr Sunak said in a statement: ‘I condemn the violent, wholly unacceptable scenes we have seen today from the EDL (English Defence League) and associated groups and Hamas sympathisers attending the National March for Palestine.
‘The despicable actions of a minority of people undermine those who have chosen to express their views peacefully.’
He said their actions do ‘not defend the honour of our Armed Forces, but utterly disrespects them’.
‘That is true for EDL thugs attacking police officers and trespassing on the Cenotaph, and it is true for those singing antisemitic chants and brandishing pro-Hamas signs and clothing on today’s protest.’
He said he would be meeting the Met chief, adding: ‘All criminality must be met with the full and swift force of the law. That is what I told the Met Police Commissioner on Wednesday, that is what they are accountable for and that is what I expect.’