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fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
George, Andrew (2017)
Publisher: CDL Press
Languages: English
Types: Part of book or chapter of book
Subjects: 2400, 8570
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • 1 Íu-Íi 2 níta-udu-Ói-a 39 u8-Ói-a 2 máÍ- gal
    • 7 sila4-níta-Ói-a 4 munus-sila4-Ói-a mu-a Ía uruÍa-daki
    • --------------- Íu-nigin 1 me-at 13 u8-udu-Ói-a --------------- 52 níta-udu-Ói-a 1 Íu-Íi 2 u8-Ói-a 13. Compare the name Dup-Íarru at Nuzi (Cassin and Glassner 1977: 151; also perhaps Du-up-Íá-ra, Gelb et al. 1943: 158a) and Duup-Ía-ú-ri at Alalakh (Wiseman 1953: 132).
    • 14. An Arunna also occurs in the long personnel-list (Salvini 1996: 39).
    • i 4. Cf. °i-iÍ-me-en-ew-ri in the long personnellist (Salvini 1996: 42).
    • i 6. The expected total is 93.
    • iv 6'. A PN Kunnu is known at Nuzi (Cassin and Glassner 1977: 86); cf. Kunna at Alalakh (Wiseman 1953: 141; Zeeb 2001: 645-56).
    • 7'. The name Nupur-atal also occurs at Chagar Bazar (Loretz 1969: 23).
    • 4. Íe-er-gán, a variant spelling of Íe-er-ka-an “ornament”, seems a more probable reading than Íe-er-gá, which is explained in Izi D 27'-29' as na-áÍ Íá-ru-ri “ray-bearing”, ba-rirum “sunbeam”, and Íu-bat u ma-ia-al “seat and bed”. The Akkadian equivalence of the noun Íe-er-gán remains uncertain (Íe-erka-an-di = zu”unu “to decorate”). it-qú-lu is for iÍqul›.
    • 7, 11. With the PN Atati compare Atata at Alalakh (Wiseman 1953: 130), and A-ta-te, A-taa-te etc. at Nuzi (Gelb et al. 1943: 39a).
    • nance but does not preclude an origin in the south. More than one Abdi-EraÓ is known. Best attested is a petty ruler of the early nineteenth century whose power was acknowledged in several towns of north Babylonia and the Diyala region (Charpin 1978: 26-27; Whiting 1987: 30-31; Frayne 1990: 662; Goddeeris 2005: 141).
    • In a letter from EÍnunna the name is written as it is here, ab-di-ra-aÓ (Whiting 1987: 96 no. 40: 3). More than one hundred years later, another Abdi-eraÓ had a wife who was the topic of a letter addressed to Kuwari, ruler of fiuÍarra in the mountains east of Assyria (Eidem and Laessøe 2001: 119 no. 49: 5).
  • No related research data.
  • Discovered through pilot similarity algorithms. Send us your feedback.

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