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Monday, July 20, 2020 | History

3 edition of The sculptures of Aššur-Nasir-Apli II (883-859 B.C.) found in the catalog.

The sculptures of Aššur-Nasir-Apli II (883-859 B.C.)

British Museum. Department of Western Asiatic Antiquities.

The sculptures of Aššur-Nasir-Apli II (883-859 B.C.)

Tiglath- Pileser III (745-727 B.C.) Esarhaddon (681-669 B. C.) from the central and south-west palaces at Nimrud.

by British Museum. Department of Western Asiatic Antiquities.

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Published by The Trustees of the British Museum in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Sculpture, Assyro-Babylonian.,
  • Palaces -- Iraq -- Calah (Extinct city).

  • Edition Notes

    At head of title: R. D. Barnett and M. Falkner.

    ContributionsBarnett, Richard David, 1909-, Falkner, Margaret.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxxvi, 183 p. (chiefly illus.)
    Number of Pages183
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL21979979M


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The sculptures of Aššur-Nasir-Apli II (883-859 B.C.) by British Museum. Department of Western Asiatic Antiquities. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. The sculptures of Aššur-Nasir-Apli II ( B.C.): Tiglath-Pileser III ( B.C.) Esarhaddon ( B.C.) from the central and south-west palaces at Nimrud. [Richard David Barnett; Margarete Falkner; British Museum.].

Get this from a library. The Sculptures of Aššur-Nasir-Apli II ( B.C.), Tiglath Pileser III ( B.C.), Esarhaddon ( B.C.) from the central and south-west palaces at Nimrud.

[R D Barnett; M Falkner]. For photographs of this artifact see Orthmann Der Alte Orient pl. ; Dominique Collon Ancient Near Eastern Art (Berkeley: University of California Press ) p.

fig. ; Richard David Barnett The Sculptures of Aššur-Nasir-Apli II BC Tiglath-Pileser III BC [and] Esarhaddon BC from the Central and South-West Author: Brian Charles DiPalma. From the ninth to the seventh century B.C., the kings of Assyria ruled over a vast empire centered in northern Iraq.

The great Assyrian king Ashurnasirpal II (r. – B.C.), undertook a vast building program at Nimrud, ancient Kalhu. Until it became the capital city under Ashurnasirpal, Nimrud had been no more than a provincial town. The Sculptures of Aššur-nasir-apli ii (– b.

c.), Tiglath-Pileser iii (– b. c.), Esarhaddon (– b. c.) from the Central and South-West Palaces at Nimrud. London: The Trustees of the British Museum, His publications include: Carchemish: Report on the Excavations at Djerabis (vol.

3 (with Sir L. Woolley, )); Catalogue of the Nimrod Ivories in the British Museum (); Assyrian Palace Reliefs and Their Influence on the Sculptures of Babylonia and Persia (); The Sculptures of Aššur-nasir apli II.

His publications include: Carchemish: Report on the Excavations at Djerabis (vol. 3 (with Sir L. Woolley, )) ; Catalogue of the Nimrod Ivories in the British Museum () ; Assyrian Palace Reliefs and Their Influence on the Sculptures of Babylonia and Persia () ; The Sculptures of Aššur-nasir apli II () ; and Illustrations of.

The Sculptures of Aššur-nasir-apli II (– B.C.), T iglath-Pil e ser III (– B.C.), Esarhaddon (– B.C.) from the Central and South-W est Palaces at Nimrud, London. 46 Richard David Barnett and Margarete Falkner, The Sculptures of Aššur-nasir-apli II, – B.C., Tiglath-pileser III, – B.C.

and Esarhaddon, – B.C., from the Central and South-West Palaces at Nimrud (London, ), pls. 58– 47 Barnett, Bleibtreu, and Turner, Sculptures from the Southwest Palace, pl.

Cited by: 2. The Religion of Babylonia and Assyria by Theophilus G. Pinches - Full Text Free Book File size: MB What's this.

Many people prefer to read off-line or to print out text and read from the real printed page. Others want to carry documents around with them on their mobile phones and read while they are on the move. A summary account of Dalley's book with nice pictures more cultural context.

Oppenheim, A. Leo, Ancient Mesopotamia: Portrait of a Dead Civilization, Chicato, The University of Chicago Press, This is the source for the history and culture of the Babylonians and Assyrians for the interested lay-person. AbstractChambered gatehouses were monumental structures that played a central role in the city gate complex – the public forum – of towns in the Iron II southern Levant.

The pier-and-chamber floor plan of such gatehouses was ubiquitous in the region for over four centuries and is well known to researchers, but the specific purpose of this architectural plan has received little Author: Daniel A. Frese. No category; Suomen Assyriologisen Tutkimuksen Säätiön Bibliografia The.