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Second is Thomas de Wesselow’s 2012 book by Janice Bennett, who has a Masters of Arts in Spanish literature and a certificate in advanced Biblical studies from the Catholic Biblical School of Denver.
From a somewhat skeptical position we also referenced The big question is, does the Shroud really bear the image of Jesus?
Therefore, we have taken the time to examine the ‘for’ and ‘against’ cases based upon both scientific and biblical evidence.
This review depends heavily on two recent books, both of which argue for the authenticity of the Shroud.
Furthermore, Jesus was buried with seventy-five pounds of extremely sticky spices, according to John , whereas the Shroud shows no signs of them.There is no ‘paper trail’ that gives us a clear chain of custody and it cannot be known that earlier objects with similar claims (e.g. Manufacturing: It is possible that the image on the Shroud was formed by common biochemical reactions called Maillard reactions.But, even if the Shroud was once wrapped around a human body, this would preclude the body of Jesus because these reactions are associated with decomposition.Here we present our view on the authenticity of the Shroud.Due to several lines of evidence, we think that the Shroud of Turin is not the authentic burial cloth of Jesus Christ: Bible: Our conclusions are primarily based on the biblical evidence, namely that according to John and John 20:7 the Jewish custom was to bury their dead using several cloths, not just one.
However, despite their attempted re-evaluation of the radiocarbon dates, the only conclusion one can draw from them is that the Shroud is not 2,000 years old.