Tove Rugland
Flere idéer fra Tove
Grabado Sumerio Más

Grabado Sumerio Más

Sumerian star map from Ninive 3000 B.C.

Sumerian star map from Ninive 3000 B.C.

The Entry into Jerusalem, Russian icon from the iconostasis in the Cathedral of St. Sophia

The Entry into Jerusalem, Russian icon from the iconostasis in the Cathedral of St. Sophia

Additional photos of artifacts from Sumer, Elam and Assyria Palace of Sennacherib-flaying Hebrews after the siege and capture of the city of Lachsh.Under King Rehoboam,it became the second most important city of the kingdom of Judah.In 701 BC,during the revolt of King Hezekian against Assyria,it was captured by assyrian King Sennacherib despite determined resistance.

Additional photos of artifacts from Sumer, Elam and Assyria Palace of Sennacherib-flaying Hebrews after the siege and capture of the city of Lachsh.Under King Rehoboam,it became the second most important city of the kingdom of Judah.In 701 BC,during the revolt of King Hezekian against Assyria,it was captured by assyrian King Sennacherib despite determined resistance.

Mesopotamian – Sumerian and Akkadian – Assyrian -Babylonian myths – Fallen Gods Ancient Astronauts Anunnaki

Mesopotamian – Sumerian and Akkadian – Assyrian -Babylonian myths – Fallen Gods Ancient Astronauts Anunnaki

Ancient Babylonian Hematite Cylinder Seal - animal offering to Shamash (native Mesopotamian deity and the sun god in the Akkadian, Assyrian and Babylonian pantheons) - circa 1800 BC during the First Dynasty of Babylon 1894-1595 (?) BC

Ancient Babylonian Hematite Cylinder Seal - animal offering to Shamash (native Mesopotamian deity and the sun god in the Akkadian, Assyrian and Babylonian pantheons) - circa 1800 BC during the First Dynasty of Babylon 1894-1595 (?) BC

Assyrian slingers attacking the Judean fortified town of Lachish (battle 701 BCE). Part of a relief from the palace of Sennacherib at Niniveh, Mesopotamia (Iraq). See also 08-02-03/52

Assyrian slingers attacking the Judean fortified town of Lachish (battle 701 BCE). Part of a relief from the palace of Sennacherib at Niniveh, Mesopotamia (Iraq). See also 08-02-03/52

Nimrud Palace Relief

Nimrud Palace Relief

"The Standard of Ur" is a Sumerian artifact excavated from the Royal Cemetery in the ancient city of Ur (modern-day Iraq south of Baghdad). It is approximately 4,500 years old. It was found next to the skeleton of a ritually sacrificed man who may have been its bearer. It is now on display, in reconstructed form, in the British Museum in London.

"The Standard of Ur" is a Sumerian artifact excavated from the Royal Cemetery in the ancient city of Ur (modern-day Iraq south of Baghdad). It is approximately 4,500 years old. It was found next to the skeleton of a ritually sacrificed man who may have been its bearer. It is now on display, in reconstructed form, in the British Museum in London.

Mesopotamia, Civilization And The Sumerians: The cradle

Mesopotamia, Civilization And The Sumerians: The cradle