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You can use the following Century Navigator to skip directly to the era of Shroud history you wish to read about or you may scroll through the page in the usual manner.The Century Navigator links will take you to the first event in the list for the specific century you selected.
On the same date Clement writes a letter to Geoffrey II de Charny apparently restating the conditions under which expositions could be allowed.You can always return to this navigator by using your browser's "back" button.A duplicate of this navigator also appears at the end of the history.A completely detailed Shroud chronology can be found in the 1998 book titled "The Blood and the Shroud," by Ian Wilson, that includes the earlier, more speculative and "circumstantial" material as well.(It is available directly from via the Books section of the Website Store page of this site).A unique surviving specimen can still be found today at the Cluny Museum in Paris.
Reportedly, Bishop Henri refused to believe the Shroud could be genuine and ordered the expositions halted. Geoffrey de Charny is killed by the English at the Battle of Poitiers, during a last stand in which he valiantly defends his king.
According to the "D'Arcis Memorandum", written more than thirty years later, the first known expositions of the Shroud are held in Lirey at around this time.
Large crowds of pilgrims are attracted and special souvenir medallions are struck.
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.
He keeps it in his castle of Montfort near Montbard. Hippolyte sur Doubs, in the chapel called des Buessarts.