The Myth of Exile is gaining the significant and constitutive momentum showing radical discontinuity in the Culture of Modernity and the Postmodern Period; it is the turning point (in Western Cultural History) defining the Twilight of Western Thought i.e. a certain Philosophy of Life termed as the hard core of Western Thought based on the Athenian paradigm, rational systematic; a particular way of thinking to be rooted in the idea as a whole, the totality (or radical unity), the universality. And that which is often opposed by a non-systematic mode of thinking, emphasizing idiomatic expression, the uniqueness. The Myth of Exile – in a paradigmatic sense connected with the religious ground-motive of creation-fall-redemption – refers to the Bible History focusing on a fall from God’s grace, a ‘lost paradise’, man averted from God. In a cultural sense it is related to a situation of extirpation, spiritual uprooting (deracinement); the loss of time-transcendental conception of reason / time-spatial orientation as well as the loss of symbolic exchange and a skill of recogni-zing signs (text) of culture. Seen as a broader and more inclusive concept, modernity also connotes the experiencing of reality, namely the fate of our times to be characterized above all by the disenchantment (Entzauberung) of the world. The contemporary social and intellectual world is disenchanted from mythical dimensions, religious elements together with the retreat of magic. The progressive disenchantment brings to mind another essential myth of modernity (also known as the modern myth): the Myth of Subtraction being a ‘picture’ of abandonment (or fall of the Myth) that is what arises from the washing away of old horizons, a heretofore soul situation, existential state, since modern humanism can only have arisen through the fading away of earlier myth-oriented meanings to be an approach towards the Other (a ‘Return to the Subjugated Other’), the Unknown.