This image is the cover for the book Keramion, Lost and Found

Keramion, Lost and Found

“Vivid historical writing . . . a fascinating and factual defense for the authenticity of the famous Shroud” (Christian Newswire).

The Shroud of Turin, the traditional burial cloth of Jesus Christ, is either authentic or not. The Keramion, Lost and Found provides new answers to settle that centuries-old debate. In 2000, Philip Dayvault, a former FBI Special Agent, began a quest for ancient oil lamps in a faraway land, but it soon became an epic journey that gave rise to the questions…
 Could a small mosaic found in a faraway museum possibly have anything to do with numerous ancient, classical depictions of Jesus Christ?Could it bear an actual image of the God-Man, an image of God incarnate; and, perhaps, be the earliest known portrait image of Jesus Christ?Could it confirm vital, key elements of a 1700-year-old legend surrounding early Christianity?Could it possibly corroborate the authenticity of the Shroud of Turin as the first century burial cloth of Jesus Christ?Could the small mosaic, the ISA Tile, be the actual historical Keramion? 
Experience the providential discovery of the “key,” a beautiful mosaic that unlocks some of the mysteries of the Shroud and ancient, classical depictions of Jesus Christ in sacred art. Dayvault instinctively conducted this research from an investigative perspective. Now, ample evidence from this resolute and intriguing pursuit of the truth is finally revealed. With his guide and translator, Hafize, Dayvault traversed Turkey in search of ancient oil lamps, but found something much more illuminating. Be advised, though, you may also find something, perhaps, that you have been seeking all your life . . . the Truth!

Philip E. Dayvault

Philip Dayvault, a graduate of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, served almost eight years with the FBI, both as a former Special Agent and Physical Science Technician. Other professional career positions included sales, investment brokerage, management and security management consulting. Since 1973, Dayvault has studied the Shroud of Turin, the traditional burial cloth of Jesus Christ, and later served as the director of a local Shroud research organization. In 2000, he began independently investigating various aspects of the Shroud, related relics, and sacred art. Dayvault lives in Raleigh, North Carolina, where he continues writing about other "new, unique, historical, and never-before-seen" discoveries. Stay tuned!

Morgan James Publishing