Fragmentary Urartian Royal Inscription

Fundraiser: Server Costs 2020

Please help us cover our server costs for this year. We are a non-profit organization and we would rather spend the money on our mission to engage people with cultural heritage and to improve history education worldwide.

$0.00
of $7,500.00
0.00% Funded
Donate Now

Illustration

Osama Shukir Muhammed Amin
by
published on 29 November 2018
Send to Google Classroom:
Fragmentary Urartian Royal Inscription

This is a dedication to the god Haldi, the supreme god of the Urartians, from a temple built by Menua, son of Ishpuini, king of Urartu (reigned 810-786 BCE). It is written in Urartian cuneiform writing. From Toprakkale or Van, Eastern Anatolia, in modern-day Turkey. Urartian, c. 700 BCE. (The British Museum, London).

Remove Ads

Advertisement

About the Author

Osama Shukir Muhammed Amin
Associate Professor of Neurology and lover of the Cradle of Civilization, Mesopotamia. I'm very interested in Mesopotamian history and always try to take photos of archaeological sites and artifacts in museums, both in Iraq and around the world.

Cite This Work

APA Style

Amin, O. S. M. (2018, November 29). Fragmentary Urartian Royal Inscription. Ancient History Encyclopedia. Retrieved from https://www.ancient.eu/image/9544/

Chicago Style

Amin, Osama S. M. "Fragmentary Urartian Royal Inscription." Ancient History Encyclopedia. Last modified November 29, 2018. https://www.ancient.eu/image/9544/.

MLA Style

Amin, Osama S. M. "Fragmentary Urartian Royal Inscription." Ancient History Encyclopedia. Ancient History Encyclopedia, 29 Nov 2018. Web. 06 Apr 2020.

Remove Ads

Advertisement

Support Us

We are a non-profit organization.

Our mission is to engage people with cultural heritage and to improve history education worldwide. Please support Ancient History Encyclopedia Foundation. Thank you!

Donate
Remove Ads

Advertisement