The ancient prophets and sages of Egypt foretold a time when the sacred truths would be lost. 
It is said that knowledge would have to go underground for a future generation to rediscover.
The time has come! 
A new form of travel to the past, present, and future has been revealed to mankind.
The Great Library of Alexandria was the most famous in the world. It held over five hundred thousand papyrus scrolls and was a place where scholars from all over the world came to study.
The Great Library of Alexandria was a collection of over 700,000 scrolls that contained all of history's greatest knowledge. But on March 19th, 48 BC, it burned to the ground. The fire started at night and lasted for several days, destroying countless pieces of history—some irreplaceable by modern standards.
The library was full of people who had come to study, but it was also full of scrolls soaked in water from the nearby harbor so they wouldn't dry out too fast. The fire may have been accidental, or Julius Caesar may have set the blaze as part of his plan to woo Cleopatra VII.
Some speculate that Caesar did not intend to set portions of the library aflame. However, others believe he wanted to make an example out of Alexandria for harboring his enemies such as Pompey.
Demetrius the Wise was an ancient Egyptian philosopher who lived in Alexandria, Egypt, during its Ptolemaic Period. He was well-known for his teachings on philosophy, mathematics, and astronomy.
Demetrius the Wise, who knew what the scrolls contained, vanished in the smoke, leaving their secret, science, and knowledge buried with them. He knew that if he wanted to save this knowledge from being lost.
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