Based on an unpublished manuscript by C.H.W. Johns, as amended by K.L. Tallqvist.
|Statement||programming and computer printing by Kimmo Koskenniemi.|
|Series||Alter Orient und Altes Testament -- Bd. 6|
|Contributions||Johns, C. H. W. 1857-1920., Tallqvist, Knut Leonard, 1865-1949.|
|LC Classifications||DS67.8 P35 Large|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxix, 408 p. :|
|Number of Pages||408|
Neo-Assyrian Geography Volume 5 of Quaderni di geografia storica: Editor: Mario Liverani: Contributor: Università degli studi di Roma "La Sapienza." Publisher: Università di Roma, Dipartimento di scienze storiche, archeologiche e antropologiche dell'Antichità, Original from: the University of Michigan: Digitized: Length. Neo-Assyrian toponyms by: Parpola, Simo Published: () The Neo-Assyrian shield: evolution, heraldry, and associated tactics by: De Backer, Fabrice Published: () Neo-Assyrian geography Published: (). Simo Parpola: Neo-Assyrian toponyms. (Programming and computer printing by Kimmo Koskenniemi.) (Alter Orient und Altes Testament, Bd. 6.) xxxi, pp., map. Kevelaer: Verlag Butzon und Bercker; Neukirchen-Vluyn: Neukirchener Verlag des Erziehungsvereins, DM - Volume 34 Issue 2 - Cited by: 1. author and an abbreviated title of the book. I wish to thank the editorial board of the SAA project and of SAAB who helped me Parpola, S., Neo-Assyrian Toponyms, AOAT 6, Neukirchen-Vluyn. Postgate, J.N., A Neo-Assyrian Tablet from Tell Al R~mah: I ppS.
The present volumes are the second part of the Neo-Assyrian toponyms for the series Répertoire Géographique des Textes Cunéiformes (RGTC 7). RGTC 7/2 comprises approx. toponyms from the Assyrian heartland and neighbouring areas (the Transtigridean region, the Middle Euphrates, the Northern Jezireh, the Habur-Basin, the Eastern Jezireh. Ashurnasirpal II, son of Tukulti-Ninurta II, is the first 'great' king of the Neo-Assyrian period. A very clear trend towards decline was observed during the reign of Adad-nirari III and this decline reached its lowest point in the subsequent period, the reigns of Shalmaneser IV (), Ashur-dan III ( 5), and Ashur-nirari V (). The book of S. Parpola, Neo-Assyrian Toponyms, Neukirchen, , permits one to locate the sources where the various toponyms are cited. Less complete is R. P. Boudou, Liste des noms géographiques, Orientalia , Rome, A Neo-Assyrian letter, author's name broken but restored as Nabu-duru-usur, re- fers to a messenger of the Elamite king having been sent to Parsumas to determine if someone (the name is broken but ends in yd) will mobilize troops. The historical context of this letter is the Assyrian-Elamite struggle over Ellipi in and after B.C.
In this, the seventh volume to be published by the Royal Inscriptions of Mesopotamia Project, A. Kirk Grayson presents the texts of the royal inscriptions from the earlier phase of the Neo-Assyrian period, a time in which the Assyrian kings campaigned as far as the Mediterranean and came into direct contact with biblical lands. IRAN. vii. Non-Iranian Languages of Iran. This entry will discuss the non-Iranian languages spoken in Iran in the course of its history as the result of various peoples settling in parts of Iran and interacting with Iranian-speaking peoples who began to migrate to Iranian territories at the beginning of second millennium B.C.E. (see IRAN OF IRAN; IRAN v. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. etc. The book has two indices of toponyms and persons, a bibliography in Hebrew, Arabic, English, French and German, a Iist of the informants consulted, a map of the Jewish Quarter with a Iist of almost all the Jewish homes, and many rare and important photos of individual members and public events. Language and social networks.