Inspired by Colin Berry’s Experiments with Lemons . . .

I decided to try some other fruits and vegetables. But seriously, I remember how pleased Ray Rogers would get when other scientists didn’t just speculate but did actual experiments which might eventually lead to an understanding of how the image was produced. Ray did so himself, as we know. I’m glad, once again, to see Colin doing likewise.

The following image is best seen at about five feet or more unless you want to see the fruits and vegetables up close. (Sorry, I couldn’t resist).

image

18 thoughts on “Inspired by Colin Berry’s Experiments with Lemons . . .”

  1. “The following image is best seen at about five feet or more unless you want to see the fruits and vegetables up close”

    Just blink so that the image shows up more clearly…

      1. Are you suddenly a cryptoarcheoflorist? Those are apricot shoots, common to the Jerusalem Common Market. You also failed to notice the link between an apricot and a nectarine – a clear allusion to the Shroud – ‘necro-turino’. This is cryptoarcheoflora 101!

  2. Hilarious! This popped up as I was about to take a class of eight-year-olds, so I showed it to them, first close up and then gradually smaller and smaller till they got it. One of them was tremendously pleased that at last he understood what “The fruit of thy womb” really meant…

    1. Neither Colin nor David can be an archaeocryptocarpologist (Greek: Καρπός; Latin: Carpus, literally “fruit”) overnight.

    2. Not only are there apricot leaves on the eyelids, if one looks closely enough (you need to have a trained eye for this) you can clearly see the name ‘Del Monte’ on the leaves.

  3. Dear David, don’t you mistake a trained eye for a biased one nor leaves for fruits…

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