never had one, never wanted one....thanks very much Pilrig but i'll pass on the link, i don't like to have preconceived ideas.
What about clues?
I'm still not sure what it is that you do believe about this Sheila, whenever I ask you you come up with some nebulous answer that makes no sense.
The Lost Treasure of Jerusalem is OK if only for a quick view of the grotto and how it has changed. But the best one is The Priest, the Painter and the Devil.
for the following reasons:
1 Professor Cornford's inclusion and the information about the Pentagon in Poussin's painting.
2 The inclusion of Shugborough Hall and not only the copy of Les Bergers d'Arcadie
there but a painting of the Teniers Painting which Lincoln called the St Anthony and St Jerome.
Here's a clip from The Priest, the painter and the Devil
showing the Teniers
painting at Shugborough a zoomed in portion showing a Shepherd with sheep. Here St Anthony is NOT being tempted as in Shepherdess NO
Lincoln concludes that the theme of the mystery appears to be not physical treasure but the well known Cathar belief that the world is created by a the god of evil - REX MUNDI and indeed in the shepherdess parchment encoded in the text are the words - REX MUNDI. He goes on to describe the documents in the Bibliotheque National and the list of Priory Grand Masters. Now the legitimacy of the Prieure de Sion may be in question but you have to remember what it is we are trying to do here. We're not looking for the truth, we're looking for what some people BELIEVED to be the truth. Believed enough to send large amounts of money to Saunière, a priest who sat right in the heart of the Cathar Heresy.
The main clue to Saunière's sympathy to the Cathar doctrine came at his death, the cutting off of the tassels is a Bulgarian custom. The Bulgars are of course closely related to the Cathars (their other name was Bougres). Here's an interesting Bulgarian mural:
The Bulgars defeated the Byzantines in 811 at the battle of Pliska. Here apparantly King Krum
of the Bulgars is brought wine served in the skull cup
of the defeated byzantine Emperor Nicephorus I. To me the picture reminds me of something else. It meant that the Bulgars could develop their own religion without byzantine influence for a long time. Krum's empire included Romania and Hungary where you'll find the Fritz Dörge Bank
(It's on the eastern side of the river)
The skull cup of Dagobert II
Bulgaria historian's take on the Bogomils. Les Tisserands were weavers. They very likely wove the Turin Shroud.
Your refusal to look at all possibilities is willful ignorance and frankly stupid. If you ignore the Cathars then you ignore everything to do with Saunière.
If you don't wish to comment on this then comment on the video. These can be seen in the second video of the Lost treasure of Jerusalem
, at 3 mins in.
The narrative says: Found under the Dalle de Chevaliers in Saunière's church.http://rennes-le-chateau-bs.com/ADalledeschevaliers.htm
Zoomed in on the trepanned part in the skull.
Henry de Vernet perhaps?
"In the year one thousand seven hundred and five, on the thirtieth day of March, the death occurred, in the castle of Rennes, of Dame Anne Delsol, aged about 75 years, widow of Monsieur Marc Antoine Dupuy, of Pauligne, former treasurer of France ,…by MaÃtre Michel, curé of St. Just in my presence and with my consent she has been buried on the thirty first day of the said month in the church of this place in the Tomb of the Seigneurs which is beside the Baluster in the presence of the said MaÃtre Michel, curé of St. Just and of MaÃtre Delmas, curé of the Bains (Rennes-les-Bains) in witness whereof…”.
‘In the year one thousand seven hundred and twenty-four, on the twenty-fourth day of October, at Rennes, in the diocese of Alet, the death occurred of the noble gentleman Henry de Vernet, lieutenant colonel of cavalry in the regiment of Ruftège, who, having received the last rites, was buried in the village church, in the Tomb of the Lords…’
- Ben Hammotthttp://benhammott.com/rennes-le-chateau-crypt.html