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Nisaba, was the Sumerian[1] goddess of writing, learning, and the harvest.. Her sanctuaries were E-zagin at Eresh and at Umma. Un frammento che rappresenta la dea Nisaba/Nidaba con un'iscrizione di Entemena re di Lagaš (2450 a.C.)

Chlorite vase fragment representing the Nisaba goddess reign Entemena, Pergamon Museum

18 Seals of the mother goddess Inanna - from Sumerian culture

18 Seals of the mother goddess Inanna - from Sumerian culture. Note the Queen of the Night relief (see below) in the second row. The Semitic goddess Ishtar is a cognate of the earlier Sumerian goddess Innana

fragment d'une carte de Babylone

fragment d'une carte de Babylone

Cradles of Civilization: Sargon of Akkad - Lecture by Dr. David Neiman. As the writing system develops, the Sumerian and Akkadian civilizations start describing their world. The autobiography of the Akkadian King Sargon of Akkad is recounted.  Length: 9:01

Cradles of Civilization: Sargon of Akkad - Lecture by Dr. As the writing system develops, the Sumerian and Akkadian civilizations start describing their world. The autobiography of the Akkadian King Sargon of Akkad is recounted.

Ancient Mesopotamia—Literacy, Now and Then

Administrative tablet with cylinder seal impression of a male figure, hunting dogs, and boars, BCE Jemdet Nasr period (Uruk III script) Mesopotamia Clay

Assyrian Relief - Klaus Wagensonner

Assyrian Relief - Klaus Wagensonner

Sumer: Gilgamesh......Département des Antiquités Orientales. Louvre

Sumer: Gilgamesh......Département des Antiquités Orientales. Louvre

Fragment of the commemorative inscription of the stele of the vultures, Girsu, the Louvre.

One fragment of the victory stele of the king Eannatum of Lagash over Umma, called « Stele of Vultures

The Standard of Ur: War, a new perspective

A defeated enemy herds a ram that is garlanded for the sacrifice during the victory celebration of the Sumerian king.

The Epic of Anzu

The Epic of Anzu, (SB) The epic of Anzu revolves around a fierce bird-monster named Anzu. In the first tablet, he steals the Tablet of Destinies from the rulers of the gods, and none of the.

barebackwannabeslut: “ancient-egypts-secrets The goddess Isis, detail from the east tower of the first pylon of her temple at Philae.

Ninurta was a Sumerian and the Akkadian god of hunting and war. He was worshipped in Babylonia and Assyria and in Lagash he was identified with the city god Ningirsu. In older transliteration the name is rendered Ninib and Ninip, and in early commentary he was sometimes portrayed as a solar deity.

Ninurta was a Sumerian and the Akkadian god of hunting and war. He was worshipped in Babylonia and Assyria and in Lagash he was identified with the city god Ningirsu. In older transliteration the name is rendered Ninib and Ninip, and in early commentary he was sometimes portrayed as a solar deity.

Assyrian Table to the Goddess of Astronomers, Nisaba

Assyrian Table to the Goddess of Astronomers, Nisaba

The most famous cuneiform tablet from Mesopotamia The Flood Tablet, relating part of the Epic of Gilgamesh, From Nineveh, northern Iraq, Neo-Assyrian, 7th century BC. “ The Assyrian King Ashurbanipal...

ancientart: The most famous cuneiform tablet from Mesopotamia The Flood Tablet, relating part of the Epic of Gilgamesh, From Nineveh, north.

7e - Ashur & his protected king, war god Ashur instructs his king on his next deed, a time in our long forgotten past, when the sons of god(s) had sex with the daughters of men, they produced giant mixed-breed offspring, who were bigger, stronger, faster, smarter, & lived longer than earthlings, these mixed-breeds became the Biblical "Heroes of old. men of renown", the "mighty men", a perfect go-between for the alien gods & earthlings

Gypsum tile Neo-Assyrian, about century BC From Ashur, northern Iraq The relief carved on this tile depicts a worshipper before a god carrying a bow. The excavator, Walter Andrae, thought that the god represented is Ninurta.

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