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Margaret de Charny, at Geneva, receives from Duke Louis I of Savoy the castle of Varambon and revenues of the estate of Miribel near Lyon for 'valuable services'.
Those services are thought to have been the bequest of the Shroud.
Clement VII writes to Bishop d'Arcis, ordering him to keep silent on the Shroud, under threat of excommunication.
On the same date Clement writes a letter to Geoffrey II de Charny apparently restating the conditions under which expositions could be allowed.
He keeps it in his castle of Montfort near Montbard. Hippolyte sur Doubs, in the chapel called des Buessarts.
According to seventeenth century chroniclers annual expositions of the Shroud are held at this time in a meadow on the banks of the river Doubs called the Pré du Seigneur.
The history of the Shroud of Turin can be best studied by dividing it into two specific categories.
The general consensus of even the most doubting researchers is to accept a "1350" date as the beginning of the "undisputed" or documented history of the Shroud of Turin.
A duplicate of this navigator also appears at the end of the history.
I wish to include a special note of thanks to Ian Wilson for providing his detailed chronology of Shroud history (circa 1996) as the basis for this page and allowing me to share it with you on this website.
Ian is a highly respected Shroud researcher and noted author.
Bishop Pierre d'Arcis of Troyes appeals to anti-pope Clement VII at Avignon concerning the exhibiting of the Shroud at Lirey.
He describes the cloth as bearing the double imprint of a crucified man and that it is being claimed as the true Shroud in which Jesus' body was wrapped, attracting crowds of pilgrims.
The king's First Sergeant reports to the bailiff of Troyes that he has informed the dean and canons of the Lirey church that "the cloth was now verbally put into the hands of our lord the king.