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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 ?
In the text, the ruler vows to recognize the authority of Esarhaddon's successor, his son Ashurbanipal," said Timothy Harrison.
Senacherib brought trees from the Hittite country (Turkey), Tiglath Pileser mentioned conquered trees, and Ashurbanipal showed a special interest in botanical specimens of fruit trees and scented shrubs.
2,3) Mesopotamia had a vague concept of anatomy, but the Ashurbanipal clay tablets mention many eye diseases, and considered the eyes and ears as the seats of attention in the human body.
These were discovered in the 1840s by archaeologists Layard and Rassam as part of the library of King Ashurbanipal, a 7th-century BC Assyrian ruler.
On their website Shimon and Obank explained that their magazine's title "takes its name from Ashurbanipal, last great king of Assyria and patron of arts, whose outstanding achievement was to assemble in Nineveh, from all his empire, the first systematically organized library in the ancient Middle East.
The volume, launched by Portrait Books this month, covers everything from dictionaries (the first produced on terracotta tablets for Assyrian king Ashurbanipal in the 7th century BC) to swimming pools (the first built in England in 1862).
The Assyrian conqueror Ashurbanipal (BC 650) maintained a personal archive of 25,000 clay tablets.
The museum's Bowl with Frieze of Lions Attacking Bulls is thought to be the product of a court or palace of the Neo-Assyrian period and dates to the late seventh to eighth century BC, between the reigns of Sargon and Ashurbanipal.
Ashurbanipal in Niniveh, the Ptolemies in Alexandria and the Chinese emperors from the Han dynasty onwards are all representative of a process of appropriation and expansion of memory.
The British Museum is to collaborate with Iraq on a project to bring the library of the Assyrian king Ashurbanipal (669-631BC) at his magnificent palace in Nineveh, now Iraq, back to life.
The royal librarian to Ashurbanipal, the monarch who ruled Assyria from 668 to 627 B.
The Assyrians rode camels into battle, as shown in several reliefs of the palace of Ashurbanipal in Nineveh, which is about 2,700 years old.
The fullest extant text of the Gilgamesh epic is on 12 incomplete Akkadian-language tablets found at Nineveh in the library of the Assyrian king Ashurbanipal (reigned 668-627 BC).
One of these tales was discovered in the remains of the library of Ashurbanipal, an Assyrian king who ruled from 668 to 626 B.