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Examples

  • [11] But according to noted sindonologist Giulio Fanti, "the image in discussion does not match the main fundamental properties of the Shroud image, in particular at thread and fiber level but also at macroscopic level."

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

  • But according to noted sindonologist Giulio Fanti, "the image in discussion does not match the main fundamental properties of the Shroud image, in particular at thread and fiber level but also at macroscopic level."

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

  • [18] But according to noted sindonologist Giulio Fanti, "the image in discussion does not match the main fundamental properties of the Shroud image, in particular at thread and fiber level but also at macroscopic level."

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

  • [20] But according to noted sindonologist Giulio Fanti, "the image in discussion does not match the main fundamental properties of the Shroud image, in particular at thread and fiber level but also at macroscopic level."

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

Comments

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  • According to en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sindonology#The_controversy σινδων is 'the word used in the Gospel of Mark to describe the type of cloth that Joseph of Arimathea bought to use as Jesus' burial cloth', so perhaps they roam Arimathea.

    March 26, 2008

  • And the sindonologists roam.... ;-)

    March 25, 2008

  • shroudy all day?! blahahahahaha!!! ha ha ha! oh, ha, ha, ha!

    March 25, 2008

  • That's what I thought too, yarb--but look at this.

    I wonder whether the skies are shroudy all day in Turin.

    March 25, 2008

  • I love this page.

    March 25, 2008

  • I took the citation to imply that sindonologists are just that, rt: scholars of all things shroudy, as interested in your common or garden variety shroud as in your fancy relics.

    March 25, 2008

  • I wonder whether there are words to describe scholars of other shrouds?

    March 25, 2008

  • Great word!

    Just once, though, I'd like some medieval people to come back and show us how they anticipated photography, say, or give us the cure for cancer, or something. Just to prove they weren't as stupid as they're always being made out to be.

    Or, you know, maybe they were.

    March 24, 2008

  • 'Shroud of Turin's Authenticity Probed Anew' (discovery.com): 'Shroud scholars, known as sindonologists, have always argued that no medieval forger could either have produced such an accurate fake or anticipated the invention of photography.'

    March 24, 2008