The scientists examined the Shroud of Turin inscription Jesus of Nazareth

24.11.2009

Historian Barbara Freilich from the archives of the Vatican she saw on the Turin Shroud inscription "Jesus of Nazareth." According to scientists, they were made by Roman soldiers or official identification purposes.



The words printed in different parts of the four-meter canvas, in which, giving, after the torment of the Cross of Christ's body was wrapped

Historian Barbara Freilich from the archives of the Vatican she saw on the Turin Shroud inscription "Jesus of Nazareth." As reported today by the London newspaper Daily Telegraph, she was able to do this using modern computer technology.

Inscriptions made in three languages — Greek, Latin and Aramaic, were discovered by Barbara Freilich in-depth analysis using the latest computer software panoramic photographs of the Shroud. The computer was able to identify on the shroud words and read them.

According to scientists, they were made by Roman soldiers or official identification purposes. The words printed in different parts of the four-meter canvas, in which, giving, after the torment of the Cross of Christ's body was wrapped. Frehley has already named his discovery "burial certificate" of Christ.


Sacred Shroud for a long time kept in the Byzantine capital of Constantinople in the church of Hagia Sophia. She brought out for universal access to the Holy Week. It is believed that in her Joseph of Arimathea wrapped the body of the Saviour after his removal from the cross. Matter imprinted on the face and body, recognized by the believers of Christ.

After the sack of Constantinople by the Crusaders, the Shroud was brought to France. Now it is kept in the Cathedral of St. John the Baptist in Turin, Italy, ITAR-TASS reported.

At the end of the 80th years of the last century, Oxford was made radiocarbon analysis of a fragment of the shroud. Then the scientists concluded that the material was woven in the 12th — 14th centuries and can not be a shroud of Christ. However, last year it was reported that these studies were conducted with significant errors and Oxford dating can not be considered valid.
 

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