The Kybalion is available in PDF format. Click here to view/download the PDF file.
An illustrated edition of The Kybalion is available that includes images which complement the work. It is available as an ebook and in paperback or hardcover.
The ebook features color illustrations. For a nominal cost of $0.99, this illustrated edition is available for several eReaders.
Amazon Kindle users can download The Kybalion from Amazon's Kindle store.
This ebook was selected by Amazon for their "Great on Kindle" program which features high-quality nonfiction eBooks.
Barnes & Noble NOOK users can obtain The Kybalion from B & N's NOOK bookstore.
Apple iPad, iPhone, or iPod touch users, look for The Kybalion in the iBookstore.
The Kybalion is available in ePub format which can be read on smart phones and other mobile devices. Purchase it from E-junkie.
The illustrated edition of The Kybalion is available in paperback and hardcover. This print edition comes with black and white illustrations and is available from Amazon.
Therefore, change must apply to The Kybalion as well. While The Kybalion is a great little book, you have to admit, its language is slowly becoming more outdated. A newer publication has evolved that breathes fresh life into an age old philosophy...
Summum and The Kybalion
If you liked The Kybalion, you'll love the book found here. It offers ideas to questions and issues not found in the Kybalion. Check out the Grand Principle from which the Seven Principles arise. It is the jewel amongst the treasure.
"The voice of wisdom is silent, except to the open mind."— Summum
The epilogue of the Summum book tells a very fascinating story about one man's research into The Kybalion and what he discovered.
From the Alternative Religions Blog at About.com:
"If Paul Case were alive today, I wonder what he would make of the Supreme Court's decision to hear arguments from the town of Pleasant Grove, Utah, which is seeking to prevent a monument of the Seven Hermetic Aphorisms from being posted alongside its Ten Commandments."
On February 25, 2009, the Supreme Court of the United States handed down its decision. All nine justices voted unanimously against the monument of the Seven Principles. It just goes to show you the rule of paradox is always in effect — the highest law of the land was not able to recognize the highest laws of nature.
To find out more, click here to do a Google search for articles about the case.
And if you feel inclined to read the legalese, click this link to view the Supreme Court's copy of the ruling.