Ever Popular book that pretty much started a genre. Louis Pauwels and Jacques Bergier, The Morning of the Magicians (Stein and Day, ) Pauwels and Bergier don’t actually believe in everything. Review of The Morning of the Magicians by Louis Pauwels and Jacques Bergier. October 19, Kit Leave a comment. I had mostly just thought to give The.

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Asoka founded the most powerful secret society on earth: Views Read Edit View history. A classic of conspiracist lunacy.

The Morning of the Magicians by Louis Pauwels

The Morning of the Magicians is a reference book with a soul, a treasure chest of information that can pay the ransom of modern societies’ stagnant mental promises, and lo, it has just been re-released and is now all the easier to find. One fine day in a certain seriously minded gentleman forbade the governess to allow his children to read Jules Verne. fhe

In the DVD extras for the movie Shock Waveswhich kicked the subgenre off again after almost thirty years of dormancy, one of the screenwriters I think it was John Kent Harrison, but don’t quote me mentions that he got the idea for the movie from this book. Such would seem to have been the origin of the marvelous legend of the Nine Unknown Men.

However, ins I had mostly just thought to give The Morning of the Magicians a one-star rating and move on.

In fact, I possessed moorning except the illusion of possessing, and an overwhelming contempt for those who did not share my illusion. I remember how astonished and dis- appointed we were, Jacques Bergier and myself, in when we were following the correspondence between the celebrated Soviet economist Eugene Varga and the American magazine Fortune.


We simply could not understand anything meaningful they had to say. This book got me interested in mysticism jacqued thought me to think outside the box and to feel free to switch from science to pseudo-science and that that was ok. If you have any interest in the fantastic or the hidden history of the world, give it a try. Their numbers would jacquex renewed by cooption, so as to preserve the secrecy of techniques handed down from ancient times.

Pauwels and Bergier don’t actually believe in everything. Hitler as a medium for dark, subterranean powers, Himmler as a high priest, Nazism as an alien society focused on global war and mass murder as part of a magic ritual to create the ubermensch is one of the maigcians horror stories written.

We must therefore proceed by projecting ourselves farther and farther into space and time instead of making trivial comparisons within an infinitely small period where the past we have just been living in bears no resemblance to the future, and where the present has no sooner come into being than it is swallowed up by this unusuable past.

Full text of “Louis Pauwels, Jacques Bergier Morning Of The Magicians”

Curiosity satisfied, return your attention to the world, resume your liberty, your lucidity, your place on the route leading into our world of Man. You can work over your Marxism as much as you wish without managing to fit into it Hitler’s con- viction that the Unknown Master had visited him on occasion. It is simply an account — at times figurative, at times factual — of a first excursion into some as yet scarcely explored realms of consciousness.

No doubt there are already among us the products of this mutation, or at all events men who have already taken some steps along the road on which we shall all be traveling one day. Well researched, documented and written by men who know their field.


I found this book in my mom’s library.

Review of The Morning of the Magicians by Louis Pauwels and Jacques Bergier

The Morning of the Magicians Cover of the first edition. Cosmic rays, radio astronomy, and theoretical o ics reveal the contacts he has with the Cosmos as a whole. A new generation of scientists is born.

The first, in a proportion of 95 percent, is some sort of ore: It illuminates the intersection between science and mysticism, proclaiming matter as a gateway of the spirit.

What hope is there left? As their researches into matter and energy had met with little encouragement, the best among the inquiring minds turned to explore an impasse — the ether, a substance that permeates matter in all its forms and acts as a vehicle for luminous and electromagnetic waves.

One day I was looking for a scientific journalist to contribute to a cur- rent events series. The modern alchemist is a man who reads treatises on nuclear physics. Despotopoulos, appealed to UNESCO in a manifesto demanding that scientific research should cease, or at least be kept secret. In the same way, we can quite well imagine in our own times a society with a secret technology of its own. They are to be condemned because their minds are occupied with so small a portion of the time scale.