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Synonyms for Ashurbanipal

king of Assyria who built a magnificent palace and library at Nineveh (668-627 BC)

References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, during the first millennium, the Assyrian kings Esarhaddon and Ashurbanipal and the Babylonian king Nabonidus found in The Cuthean Legend a convenient excuse for inaction against their own enemies, the Cimmerians and Medes, respectively.
which begins with Tiglath-pileser III and ends in the first half of the reign of Ashurbanipal, experiences an expansion of hitherto unknown magnitude.
Shulgi, (l3) like Ashurbanipal fourteen centuries later, was proud of the breadth of his scholarship, and in a hymn of self-praise that dwells extensively on his accomplishments he sets forth an interesting literary agenda.
This lengthy section of the book reviews in detail the language through which the Neo-Assyrian kings from Adad-nirari II to Ashurbanipal fashioned their royal personae, and an interesting pattern emerges.
The Judean troops under Ashurbanipal would have fought side by side with Psammetichus I's troops to conquer Egypt from the Kushites and, according to Sauneron and Yoyotte, these Judean troops would have remained in Egypt to aid Psammetichus I after the Assyrians had departed (Sauneron and Yoyotte 1952a: 134).
Of interest, among the images of Assyrian kings displayed on the palace wall reliefs are those of Ashurnasirpal II holding the end of the upright bow that rests upon the ground, and of Ashurbanipal gripping the bow and arrows upright above the ground.
GAL, and if the scene on the jewel had special significance, it may be that this woman was a female musician such as appears on the banquet relief of Ashurbanipal.
25) While it is certainly true that Esarhaddon and Ashurbanipal were the only Assyrian kings who actually invaded Egypt, we ought not to ignore the fact that nothing in Isa.
Much of Kurdistan has been devastated: Sennacherib, who pulled down great palaces and temples erected by his grandfather Ashurbanipal and now more recently by the Iran/Iraq war.
Other kings represented include Tiglath-Pileser III (744-727 BCE), Sargon II (721-705 BCE), Sennacherib (704-681 BCE), and Ashurbanipal (669-627 BCE).
The annals of Ashurbanipal report what he did to his enemies: "I fed their corpses, cut into small pieces, to dogs, pigs, zibu-birds, vultures, the birds of the sky and (also) to the fish of the ocean.
and the Library of Ashurbanipal in Nineveh (near modern Mosul, Iraq - dating back to the seventh century B.
In 640 BC, the Elamites were defeated by Ashurbanipal coming under the rule of the Assyrians who brought destruction upon Susa and Chogha Zanbil.
Ashurbanipal, the king of Assyria, triumphantly claimed that in order to purge the land and cleanse the kingdom of creatures, he carried away the bones of the Elamite people toward the land of Ashur, disinterred their tombs and exposed them to the bleaching rays of the Sun and even sowed the land with salt and quicklime so that for centuries both the animate and the inanimate would be left unharmed and untainted.
In the text, the ruler vows to recognize the authority of Esarhaddon's successor, his son Ashurbanipal," said Timothy Harrison.