Latest Shroud Stories
Monograph Publishing: Longtime Shroud of Turin expert, author Joseph G.Marino, has endorsed a recent Petition to Pope Francis and a proposal by one of the world’s leading authorities on the
Monograph Publishing: Religious beliefs have caused more conflicts, hatred and war than any other factor in the history of mankind, with the number of conflicts and their potential for nuclear
Just in time for Easter, an ancient linen cloth believed to be an image of Jesus Christ after his crucifixion was dated back to about the time he would have been around.
Italian researchers at the National Agency for New Technologies, Energy, and Sustainable Economic Development have been doing research on the origins of the Shroud of Turin, the supposed burial cloth of Jesus Christ.
LOS ANGELES, April 21, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- New documents are being made public on the Internet this week revealing that in 2000 through 2010 an eight-chapter "Message" was discovered to exist in tandem with the ancient Catholic, highly controversial SHROUD OF TURIN (Shroud, meaning: burial cloth - Turin: the city in Italy).
An Italian scientist claims he has reproduced the Shroud of Turin, the linen some Christians revere as the burial cloth of Jesus Christ.
A prominent U.S. chemist who pronounced the Turin Shroud a fake came to believe it could have been the burial cloth of Jesus, a television documentary says. Ray Rogers, a chemist from the Los Alamos National Laboratory in New Mexico, helped lead the Shroud of Turin Research Project in 1988.
Research suggests the Shroud of Turin -- said to be Jesus' burial cloth -- was hidden by medieval knights for more than a century, the Vatican said Sunday. The Vatican's weekly newspaper said a researcher in the Vatican Secret Archives has found a document that suggests the shroud was hidden by the Knights Templar and secretly venerated for more than 100 years after the Crusades, The Times of London reported Monday. The newspaper said the shroud disappeared in 1204 during the Fourth Crusade...
- To swell, as grain or wood with water.