Thierry Espalion has made some interesting observations on his website at: http://rennes-chateau.onlc.fr/35-Les-calvaires-DELMAS-de-Rennes-les-Bains.html
One page looks at the anomolies found in the 'notorious' SESA publication on the excursion of its members to Rennes-le-Château in 1905 (but published a year later in 1906). That in itself is not suspicious as it seems quite common to publish these kinds of excursions at a much later date. However, is it suspicious that in the text the author gets the day of the trip wrong on the same page?
There is also the fascinating suggestions that the person who wrote the report of the excursion did no such thing as visit the 'Trembling Rocks' - but copied a postcard of the local landmark! With such anomolies are we really going to accept that those who visited the cemetery really saw the stèle of the marquise so dear to the mystery?
See much more here at the google translated page for a flavour:
If this document we have really is original (i.e. published in 1906) then who was repsonsible for such a poorly executed article? And who in 1906 wanted to fake a tombstone? If its a modern fake, how did it come to be in SESA's archives for 1906? Who really is Elie Tisseyre? If no one has seen the original stone how do we know the errors on it? Isnt it a stroke of luck that the whole edifice of the Sauniere parchments and their codings are based on mistakes on a tombstone that no-one has seen? And yet someone published a line drawing of what they viewed in the cemetery at Rennes-le-Chateau in 1905! The more one thinks about it, the more bizarre it all seems.
You can see the original article here:
Welcome to the blog of Rhedesium
My name is Sandy Hamblett, inspired and passionate researcher of the mysteries at Rennes-les-Bains.