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The universe is not real, time does not exist, 

            you do not exist and soon...

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Here are some extracts from Breakdown in which Pat Sall speaks of his personal experiences...

‘The impossible and magic are one and the same. A thing can only be deemed magic if it can also be deemed as impossible.'

‘People of a modern world will generally struggle to believe in magic. Even if magic were to happen in front of them, before their very eyes, people today would not believe but would instead assume it were a trick or that there must be a logical, scientific explanation as yet unknown. Such is today's power of science over magic. But I believe this was not always so and I believe it will not always be so- our reality has already begun to reveal its true identity.

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bishop george berkeley,

        © Copyright  L Lyott  2018  All rights reserved.

‘Although few people believe in magic, there are already signs with us today that an ever-increasing number of us believe in realms outside of science. Clairvoyance, life after death, premonitions, ghosts, water divining, placebos and faith healing are all examples of the scientifically inexplicable that a significant number of the population either believe in or have an open mind about.’

‘Modern history’s knowledge and belief is founded on science, but the further back in history we look, the less important the role of science appears to have been and the opposite would have been true of magic. Back in time, magic and miracles appear to have been more prominent and more important. I considered, therefore, that there must be a direct relationship between the occurrences of miracles and the progress of science. More science must mean less magic. Long ago the rules of science were rarely ever broken because there was less science and consequently fewer rules to be broken, and this gave more opportunity for the existence and acceptance of magic. People in the past believed in magic just as they believed in ghosts, demons, soothsayers and the magic of hope. Hope is an important part of the equation because everyone needs hope, and for those leading the most desperate, and tortured lives, magic, or the belief in magic, is frequently their only hope. If people have no need for hope their needs are for science only, and not for magic, but wherever hope is needed and science cannot help, then the prospect of magic is all that remains as a place of sanctuary. Magic, for many, is essential.’

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‘Magic may be wishful thinking, but so too, maybe, is science. Magic, for those who put their trust in it, is wishful thinking, which may or may not pay dividends, but it is a gamble usually taken when all else has failed, and so there is nothing to lose by putting trust in magic. Magic feeds our hopes and our desires and, perhaps, science does too, but in a different way. Either way, both magic and science exist for our fulfilment. In the days long gone, when people knew little of science and could be easily tempted to trust in magic, people believed the world's magic was controlled by gods and demons and that only by a close association with such powers could magic be possible. Those from the past that embarked upon magic took huge risks not only from falling foul of the societies they lived in and from others who may have envied or feared their powers but also, perhaps, from the immortals with whom they made their pact! It seems that, in consequence, magic may have been open to only a select few. I believe that magic, like science, must also have had its own set of rules to conform to- rules which of course are not infallible. Today, perhaps, it is the same.’

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