Glozel is the name of a small French village, which became famous in 1924 because a local peasant found a hole, which had a base and walls made of fired material, and clay and other tablets, stone axes, carved bones and stones were found in it. Since the the artifacts of the rich find did not originate from the same time period (their age moves between 12,000 and 4,500 years), the representatives of the offical scientific circles claim that they are forgeries, perpetrated by the poor peasant and Dr. Morlet. The doctor bought up the artifacts and opened a private museum to house them. He collected 111 signs from the clay tablets and among them there is a surprisingly large number of signs which coincide with the signs of the Székely-Magyar runic script and several with the signs on the disk.
According to archaeologist Klara Friedrich: 
I am convinced that the Glozel finds are not forgeries but they are the relics of our Stone Age ancestors, who brought their knowledge of writing to this part of the world. We have to remark that both the Glozel peasant and Doctor Morlet had to suffer much harassment on the part of the representatives of the official sciences.