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  • noun

Synonyms for Babylonia

an ancient kingdom in southern Mesopotamia

References in periodicals archive ?
Babylonia was home to the only significant Jewish Diaspora community outside the borders of the Roman Empire in the period of the Mishnah and the Talmud.
The foundation of the Aramaean settlement at Syene is more difficult to date, but based on information especially from the Papyrus Amherst 63 (the unique Aramaic text in Demotic script) Porten finds their origins to have been Arash/Rash (a land between Babylonia and Elam), as well as southern Syria (Bit Agusi and Hamath), with a migration to Samaria in the days of Assurbanipal before they came to Egypt.
This Macedonian dating would accord with the majority of dated material from Babylonia.
It comes from Psalm 137, which describes how the Jewish people, taken captive to Babylonia, were so unhappy at their exile from Zion that they refused to play music.
e; Egyptians in Babylonia in the Neo-Babylonian and Achaemenid periods; Babylonian kingship in the Persian period; oa youth without blemish, handsome, proficient in all wisdom, knowledgeable and intelligento; the setting of Deutero-Isaiah; picking up the pieces of the little prince; the reality of the return; Sheshbazzar, a Judean or a Babylonian?
In particular, she investigates what can be learned by comparing divergent Yemenite traditions, whether the differences were already in the texts in Palestine and Babylonia or were introduced after the texts were moved to other locales, and whether the answers to such questions can reveal families of texts that not only pertain to certain provenances but also that cross borders.
Old Iranian Mi[theta]ra- evolved in Middle Iranian to Mihr- (Parthian myhr, Persian mihr), (11) and precisely this historically more recent form is also attested in Achaemenid Babylonia, next to Mi[theta]ra-.
If the false god is seen accepting Cyrus, then so must Babylonia.
This was a new technique in Babylonia as it combined medical technique with astrology.
Among them are unifying elements of the 364-day calendar tradition, lunar theory and the composition of AB, the triennial cycles, lunar phases in the Mismarot scrolls and late Babylonian astronomy, and the nature and date of contact between Babylonia and Jerusalem.
The Correspondence of Sargon II, part III: Letters from Babylonia and the Eastern Provinces.
Arameans, Chaldeans, and Arabs in Babylonia and Palestine in the First Millennium B.
Cook (English, emeritus, Albion College, Michigan) includes an impressive geographic and cultural span, including ancient Greece and Rome, China, Egypt, Japan, India, Persia, Babylonia, and the Hebrew world.
170-85), and his elucidation of the changes which astral religion/astrology underwent with its transition from Babylonia to the Hellenistic world (pp.
Rabbinic Traditions Between Palestine and Babylonia