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Saint-Sulpice

Parisian church constructed from 1646 to 1780 (a church of the same name had been on the site since the twelfth century); design is similar to Notre-Dame de Paris, although smaller. There is no evidence the church is built upon ancient Roman ruins; this Da Vinci Code claim (54, 107) caused church officials to post a statement that Saint-Sulpice is not a pagan temple. A seminary was established nearby in 1649, but no building is attached to Saint-Sulpice (88), and the seminary is for priests, not nuns. As with many European Catholic churches, there are no pews (89, 104) or kneeling rails in the sanctuary; nor is there a choir balcony to hide someone keeping an eye on mysterious guests (90).



Printed with permission from Bethany House Publishers, South Bloomington, Minnesota from the book "The Da Vinci Codebreaker : an easy-to-use fact checker for truth seekers" by James L. Garlow.
 

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