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Openwork plaque with ram-headed sphinx Neo-Assyrian,ca 9th-8th cent.BC Mesopotamia-Nimrud ivory Metropolitan

❤ - Openwork plaque with ram-headed sphinx Period: Neo-Assyrian Date: ca. century B. Geography: Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu) Culture: Assyrian Medium: Ivory (idea for metal tool pattern)

Plaque with two kneeling youths supporting a ram-headed sphinx    Period:      Neo-Assyrian  Date:      ca. 9th–8th century B.C.  Geography:      Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu)  Culture:      Assyrian  Medium:      Ivory

Furniture plaque carved in relief with a striding, ram-headed sphinx supported by two kneeling figures Period:Neo-Assyrian Date:ca. Geography:Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu) Culture:Assyrian Medium:Ivory Dimensions:H.

❤ -  Openwork plaque with ram-headed sphinx    Period:      Neo-Assyrian  Date:      ca. 9th–8th century B.C.  Geography:      Syria, probably from Arslan Tash (ancient Hadatu)  Culture:      Assyrian  Medium:      Ivory

Ivory Openwork plaque with ram-headed sphinx Period: Neo-Assyrian Date: ca. Geography: Syria, probably from Arslan Tash (ancient Hadatu) Culture: Assyrian Medium: Ivory.

Openwork plaque with a sphinx at a tree METROPOLITAN  MUSEUM  Period:     Neo-Assyrian Date:     ca. 9th–8th century B.C. Geography:     Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu) Culture:     Assyrian Medium:     Ivory

Openwork plaque with a sphinx at a tree METROPOLITAN MUSEUM Period: Neo-Assyrian Date: ca.

Ivory Openwork plaque with a rampant Goat eating a plant. Neo-Assyrian ca. 8th C. BCE. Mesopotamia, Nimrud: Assyrian : 6.3 x 2.95 x 0.47 in.

Openwork plaque with a rampant goat eating a plant Period: Neo-Assyrian Date: ca. Geography: Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu) Culture: Assyrian Medium: Ivory Dimensions: x x in. x x cm) Classification: Ivory/Bone

One of the Nimrud ivories, 9th-7th century BC. Discovered in Nimrud (modern Iraq) and excavated by the British in the 1940s-60s. The British Museum acquired many of the carvings in 2011, when they were exhibited for the first time to the public.

One of the Nimrud ivories, century BCE. Discovered in Nimrud (modern Iraq) and excavated by the British in the The British Museum acquired many of the carvings in when they were exhibited for the first time to the public.

Nimrod Part 21: The Armenian Histories and Nimrod -- From the Armenian Histories: "...Let us recall the fact that the Armenians, Georgians, Aghbanians, Movkans, Herans, Leks, Kovkases and Egers had one father named T'orgom, son of T'iras, son of Game...

Nimrod Part 21: The Armenian Histories and Nimrod

Human-headed winged bull (lamassu) [Excavated at Nimrud (ancient Kalhu), northern Mesopotamia] (32.143.2)

Human–headed winged lion (lamassu) Date: B. (Neo–Assyrian period, reign of Ashurnasirpal II) Location: Excavated at Nimrud (ancient Kalhu), northern Mesopotamia Medium: Alabaster (gypsum)

Openwork plaque with a striding sphinx  Period:Neo-Assyrian Date:ca. 9th–8th century B.C. Geography:Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu) Culture:Assyrian Medium:Ivory

Openwork plaque with a striding sphinx Period: Neo-Assyrian Date: ca. Geography: Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu) Culture: Assyrian Medium: Ivory The Met

Striding bull Period:Neo-Assyrian Date:     ca. 8th–7th century B.C. Geography: Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu) Culture: Assyrian Medium: Ivory, gold foil

Striding bull Period:Neo-Assyrian Date: ca.

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