The Twilight of the Ephemeral Magicians is a philosophy for the future. It takes us on that age-old quest to try to understand what ‘knowledge’, ‘truth’ and ‘life’ are all about. We live in a world dominated by those who presume to know what is good for us and who speak to us as if they possess some kind of ‘magic’. These magicians have a name. We might call them politicians, theologians, scientists, economists … the list is endless. And, from their bags of tricks, they seek to amuse us, to trick us, to seduce us, to tantalise us, to terrorise us, to deceive us, to torment us, to rob us, to leave us to hunger and the spirit forever wanting. The Twilight of the Ephemeral Magicians gives us an insight into the past and the present and a glimpse of what the future might hold for us a future, a world, absent of all magicians and one in which the human stands above all else as the Supreme Being. If we should succeed in this quest, then this book might well present itself as a ‘Book of Revelations’.