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Search results for: assyrian in all categories
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84 pages of results.
1. Who Were the Assyrians of the Persian Period [Journals] [Aeon]
... From: Aeon III:2 (May 1993) Home | Issue Contents Who Were the Assyrians of the Persian Period Gunnar Heinsohn See note * below. The encounter between the Achaemenian Empire and Babylonia (Mesopotamia) seems to have left surprisingly insignificant impact on the latter. The flowering created by the contacts of Babylonia with Hellenism and the Parthian civilization respectively stands in unmistakable contrast to the sterility and lack of interaction which seems to characterize the Achaemenian presence in Babylonia. (A .L . Oppenheim, "The Babylonian Evidence of the Achaemenian Rule in Mesopotamia," in The Cambridge History of Iran, Volume I [Cambridge, 1985], pp. 530-595.) It ...
... 188 XI Who Was the Pharaoh Who Gave Solomon a City Site? 204 XII Synchronizing the Archaeology of Samaria with Scripture 213 XIII Scripture, Archaeology, and the Philistines 223 XIV Problems in the Archaeology of Hazor 239 XV Transjordan and the Negeb 249 XVI Problems in the Chronology of Ancient Greece 267 XVII The Era of Hammurabi and Related Problems in Assyrian and Chaldean Chronologies 288 XVIII On the Comparative Evaluation of Two Proposed Chronological Structures 327 LIST OF TABLES Volume II I Censorinus' Data on the Beginning of a Sothic Period 57 II Sed-Festival Celebration Records of the XVIIIth and XIXth Dynasties 74 III Data Derived from the Revised Interpretation of Sed Festivals 80 IV Current Identifications of Occupational Levels at Megiddo Compared ...
3. A New Interpretation of the Assyrian King List [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History XII:2 (July 1990) Home | Issue Contents LESTER J. MITCHAM "A New Interpretation of the Assyrian King List"Proceedings of the Third Seminar of Catastrophism and Ancient History Marvin Arnold Luckerman, Editor Reviewed by Herbert A. Storck "A New Interpretation of the Assyrian King List" by Lester Mitcham is disarmingly simple. He contends that Assur rabi (II) was not the son of Assur nasir apli (I ), but rather the son of a previous Assur nasir apli, who was the son of Tukulti Ninurta (I ). With this as a point of departure Mitcham proceeds to re-align the chronology of Babylonia with ...
4. Chaldean Account of Genesis [Books]
... Account of Genesis George Smith Containing THE DESCRIPTION OF THE CREATION, THE FALL OF MAN, THE DELUGE, THE TOWER OF BABEL, THE TIMES OF THE PATRIARCHS, AND NIMROD; BABYLONIAN FABLES, AND LEGENDS OF THE GODS; FROM THE CUNEIFORM INSCRIPTIONS. OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ORIENTAL ARTIQUITIES, BRITISH MUSEUM, AUTHOR OF HISTORY OF ASSURBANIPAL, ASSYRIAN DISCOVERIES, ETC. ETC. WITH ILLUSTRATIONS SECRET DOCTRINE REFERENCE SERIES THE "NEW PHILOSOPHY"THE present age is as deficient in philosophy as was the age of Plato in knowledge of science. It follows therefore, that while the Secret Doctrine itself apprehends equally both philosophy and science, in addressing itself to the thought of an age, ...
5. The Great Kingship of the Medes [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... CONTENTS "Ramessides, Medes and Persians" by Emmet J. Sweeney 24 VELIKOVSKIAN Vol. V, No. 2 CHAPTER 3 THE GREAT KINGSHIP OF THE MEDES Mitanni and Middle Assyrians The Mitanni folk make their first appearance in history when Parattarna, the son of a man named Shuttarna, succeeded in establishing his control over much of northern Mesopotamia, where he installed client kings with Hurrian names in various cities. It was left, however, for a successor, probably a son, named Shaushtatar, to complete the conquest of the region and establish Mitanni as a world power. Shaushtatar, who would be remembered as the first Great King of Mitanni, won everlasting fame for ...
6. Hittites and Phrygians [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... ) similarities occur in social organization, and (vii) in art. C. W. Ceram6 claims the plastic art of the Hittites tends toward monumentality rather than form. "It has no style as such but has crude and distinct characteristics in common with the monumentality of the Urartians." It betrays, it seems, evidence of Assyrian influence, according to Ceram, and this must be a paradox, for while Urartu was contemporaneous with Hittite empire had long disappeared before the Assyrians were in position to disseminate culture (per orthodox chronology). Ceram notes that in architecture the Hittites and Urartians differed from most other peoples who tended to build everything around the temple and religious ...
7. A Return to the Two Sargons and Their Successors [Journals] [Aeon]
... 1999) Home | Issue Contents A Return to the Two Sargons and Their Successors Dwardu Cardona Recapitulation For years Gunnar Heinsohn had been proposing a reconstruction of ancient Near Eastern history in which, among other things, the conquest of southern Mesopotamia by the Akkadians around -2350 was shown to have been merely the chronologically misplaced conquest of southern Mesop-otamia by the Assyrians in -700. Thus, according to him, Sargon of Akkad would really have been Sargon of Assyria. Lugalzagesi, whom Sargon of Akkad vanquished, would have been the alter-ego of Merodach-Baladan whom Sargon of Assyria vanquished. This also meant that the monarchs who succeeded Sargon of Akkad would only have been the shadows of the monarchs who succeeded ...
8. The Two Sargons and Their Successors (PART ONE) [Journals] [Aeon]
... . In the past, none of these historical reconstructions, from that of Immanuel Velikovsky to the Glasgow Chronology, has withstood the test of scholarly analysis. The question here is: Will Heinsohn's? Six major periods, about which volumes have been written, come under the direct influence of Heinsohn's hypothesis. These are the Akkadian, Amorite, Assyrian, Chaldean, Persian, and Sumerian civilizations. According to Heinsohn, three of these constitute ghost empires, their pseudo-history having been compiled from the replicated events of the other three. Thus Heinsohn argues that the Sumerians were actually the Chaldeans, the Akkadians were the Assyrians, and the Amorites were the Persians. (1 ) In an ...
9. The Hyksos Were Not Assyrians [Journals] [Aeon]
... From: Aeon I:4 (Jul 1988) Home | Issue Contents The Hyksos Were Not Assyrians Martin Sieff As an admirer of Gunnar Heinsohn's great work on Mesopotamia, it is with increasing concern that I read his latest exposition. Agree or disagree with Heinsohn, his arguments were cogently made, his industry indefatigable, his scholarship refreshing, ingenious, and often profound. By contrast, his most recent submission reflects an astonishing ignorance of, or ignoring of, many extremely well-attested points both in conventional scholarship and among revisionist historians. 1) The assertion that the Middle Bronze strata in the Land of Israel are sparse is extraordinary. These strata, especially at Hazor and Meggido ...
... L. Schurman for their help in preparing the manuscript. HANS HENNING VON DER OSTEN TABLE OF CONTENTS page List of Illustrations xi List of Abbreviations xiii I. Introduction 1 Archaic and Sumerian Seals 3 Akkadian Seals 5 Sumero-Akkadian Seals 5 Babylonian Seals 6 Kassite Seals 7 "Hittite" Seals 7 "Kirkuk" Cylinders 8 Egyptian or Egyptianized Seals 8 Assyrian Seals 8 Neo-Babylonian Seals 9 North Syrian Seals 9 Achaemenian Seals 10 Seleucid or Parthian Seals 10 Sassanian Seals 10 Doubtful Pieces 10 Recut Pieces 11 Forgeries 11 Typological Table 12 II. The Catalogue 14 III. Notes on details 86 Deities 86 Heroes and Demons 94 Priests, and Worshipers 98 Human Figures, Heads, and Hands 100 Animals and ...
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