• Publications
  • Influence
The Assyrian Royal Seal Type Again
JN i849 Sir Henry Layard's excavations among the ruins of Sennacherib's palace at Nineveh (the South-West Palace) produced a considerable collection of clay sealings, specimens of which were dulyExpand
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Alphabetic Inscriptions on Ivories from Nimrud
AMONG the carved ivories found by Layard and Loftus at Nimrud in the nineteenth century a few bear alphabetic inscriptions or single letters which may be fitters' marks. Similar pieces have beenExpand
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Fragments of Historical Texts from Nineveh: Middle Assyrian and Later Kings
A NUMBER of the historical texts excavated by R. Campbell Thompson at Nineveh belong to the period of the Middle Assyrian kingdom, or to the first two centuries of the first millennium B.C. ITeyExpand
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The Practice of Writing in Ancient Israel
  • A. Millard
  • History
  • The Biblical Archaeologist
  • 1 December 1972
The Biblical Archaeologist is published quarterly (February, May, September, December) by the American Schools of Oriental Research. Its purpose is to provide readable, nontechnical, yet thoroughlyExpand
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Catalogue of the Cuneiform Tablets in the Kouyunjik Collection of the British Museum
This third (and final) supplement to the Kouyunjik collection of tablets at the British Museum provides, in effect, an index to the contents of a further 5400 largely fragmentary tablets.
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Assyrians and Arameans
Since the birth of Assyriology there has been recognized at the heart of the neo-Assyrian empire what J. N. Postgate has termed “the symbiosis of Aramaic and Assyrian writing systems”. In 1865 SirExpand
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A Statue from Syria with Assyrian and Aramaic Inscriptions
The oldest extant Aramaic text engraved on this recently found statue of an Assyrian provincial official in Syria provides some exciting new clues for the early history of this language and script.
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