"Whole generations have grown up knowing little of the Shroud of Turin and its remarkable image. I hope this film can go some way to put right the injustice of the highly questionable C14 test that cast it into obscurity."
"Surely, on the basis of this evidence, there are grounds for an appeal."
Rowan Williams - Former Archbishop of Canterbury and now Master of Magdalen College, Cambridge.
Pope Benedict's last act before retirement was to order an unprecedented international screening of the Shroud. Why?
See the full version at The Naked Truth presentation or contact the editor.
(L-R) David Rolfe, writer/director, James Phelps and Pam Moon, producer and researcher.
James Phelps, better known to some as Fred Weasley from the Harry Potter films, was kind enough to lend us his voice as narrator for “A Grave Injustice”. Like many of his generation he knew little about the Shroud of Turin and - in a world of great fantasies - he was delighted to find such a powerful and unsolved mystery the cloth represents in real life. “Who knew reality could be so mysterious?” Was his reaction to seeing the film for the first time. “Why has this been kept such a secret? It’s fascinating. I want to find out more!”
"This film’s makers and contributors wish to make clear that they make no criticisms of the validity of C14 dating in general or of the integrity of the labs involved: Arizona, Oxford and Zurich. They simply and respectfully request each lab to acknowledge that, in view of the abandonment of the agreed protocols, and in the face of the lack of other evidence to support it, they recognise the potential of error in applying the date of the single sample area to the entire cloth."
(L-R) Physics Professor Emeritus Doug Donahue, George Burr and Professor A. J. Tim Jull, discuss radiocarbon dating results.
Prof. Christopher Ramsey, (R) in discussion here with Dr. John Jackson of the Turin Shroud Centre of Colorado, has been open, at least, to discussing the possibility of error.
Prof. W. Woelfli, (Centre) watches with two colleagues as the C14 isotopes from the single sample are counted.
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