Doctor Who Cuttings Archive

Dr. Who in Rennes

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2004-11-28 News and Observer.jpg

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The priest remained a popular local ghost character until 1967, when the French surrealist writer and prankster Gerard de Sede wrapped the entire package in an adventure novel titled "The Accursed Treasure of Rennes-le-Chateau." In the book, de Sede uncoils a conspiracy protected for centuries by a group of fictional guardians called the Priory of Sion.

In 1969, Henry Lincoln, a scriptwriter for the cult U.K science-fiction television series "Dr. Who," said he read de Sede's pulp fiction while on vacation in France. Three years later, Lincoln filmed the first of three documentaries on the mystery for the BBC history and archaeology program "Chronicle," interviewing art historians such as Anthony Blunt.

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  • APA 6th ed.: Copetas, A. Craig (2004-11-28). Dr. Who in Rennes. The News & Observer p. 3H.
  • MLA 7th ed.: Copetas, A. Craig. "Dr. Who in Rennes." The News & Observer [add city] 2004-11-28, 3H. Print.
  • Chicago 15th ed.: Copetas, A. Craig. "Dr. Who in Rennes." The News & Observer, edition, sec., 2004-11-28
  • Turabian: Copetas, A. Craig. "Dr. Who in Rennes." The News & Observer, 2004-11-28, section, 3H edition.
  • Wikipedia (this article): <ref>{{cite news| title=Dr. Who in Rennes | url=http://cuttingsarchive.org/index.php/Dr._Who_in_Rennes | work=The News & Observer | pages=3H | date=2004-11-28 | via=Doctor Who Cuttings Archive | accessdate=14 June 2024 }}</ref>
  • Wikipedia (this page): <ref>{{cite web | title=Dr. Who in Rennes | url=http://cuttingsarchive.org/index.php/Dr._Who_in_Rennes | work=Doctor Who Cuttings Archive | accessdate=14 June 2024}}</ref>