A unique surviving specimen can still be found today at the Cluny Museum in Paris.
After a prolonged argument, the bailiff seals the treasury's doors so that the Shroud cannot be spirited away.
Within a month his widow, Jeanne de Vergy, appeals to the Regent of France to pass the financial grants, formerly made to Geoffrey, on to his son, Geoffrey II. The Shroud remains in the de Charny family's possession.
A letter signed by King Charles VI of France orders the bailiff of Troyes to seize the Shroud at Lirey and deposit it in another of Troyes' churches pending his further decision about its disposition.
That day he also writes to other relevant individuals, asking them to ensure that his orders are obeyed.
Due to danger from marauding bands, the Lirey canons hand over the Shroud to Humbert for safe-keeping.