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The Da Vinci Code: Inaccuracies in the Da Vinci Code, List of the Da Vinci Code Characters, Jesus Bloodline, Peter Smith, Robert Langdon Source Wikipedia

The Da Vinci Code: Inaccuracies in the Da Vinci Code, List of the Da Vinci Code Characters, Jesus Bloodline, Peter Smith, Robert Langdon

Source Wikipedia

Published August 16th 2011
ISBN : 9781155589015
Paperback
38 pages
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 About the Book 

Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 36. Chapters: Inaccuracies in The Da Vinci Code, List of The Da Vinci Code characters, Jesus bloodline, PeterMorePlease note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 36. Chapters: Inaccuracies in The Da Vinci Code, List of The Da Vinci Code characters, Jesus bloodline, Peter Smith, Robert Langdon, The Da Vinci Code in the Philippines, Smithy code, Rose Line, The Da Vinci Code WebQuests, Cryptex, The Asti Spumante Code, The Da Vinci Game, John Langdon, The Da Vinci Treasure, The Da Vinci Hoax, The Va Dinci Cod, The Woman with the Alabaster Jar. Excerpt: The Da Vinci Code, a popular suspense novel by Dan Brown, generated a great deal of criticism and controversy after its publication in 2003. Many of the complaints centered on the books speculations and alleged misrepresentations of core aspects of Christianity and the history of the Roman Catholic Church. Additional criticisms were directed towards the books inaccurate descriptions of European art, history, architecture, and geography. Charges of copyright infringement were also leveled by the authors of the 1982 pseudohistory book The Holy Blood and the Holy Grail, though Brown was cleared of these charges in a 2006 trial. A woman protesting against The Da Vinci Code film outside a movie theater in Culver City, California. The TFP acronym in the banner stands for the American Society for the Defense of Tradition, Family and Property.Brown prefaces his novel with a page titled Fact asserting that a number of elements in the novel are true in reality, and a page at his website repeats these ideas and others. In the early publicity for the novel, Dan Brown made repeated assertions that, while the novel is a work of fiction, the historical information in it is all accurate and well-researched. For example: These claims in the book and by the author, combined with the presentation of religious opinions that some regard as offensive, have caused a great deal of debate and partisan material to erupt. This confusion has overlapped into real polit...