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Abydos accession Adad-nirari Africanus Agade Amarna Amenemhet Amenemhet III Amenhotep Amenhotep III Amenophis Ashur Ashur-dân Ashur-rêsh-ishi Ashur-uballit assigns Assyrian kings Babylon Babylonia became king Bêl biblical Burna-Buriash captured Chronicles Concerning Early Concerning Early Babylonian conquest coregent Date-Lists death Dungi Early Babylonian Kings Egyptian chronology Eighteenth Dynasty Elam Eleventh Dynasty Erech Eri-Aku Erishu Eusebius father Hammurabi Dynasty Haremhab Hatshepsut Hebrew Heracleopolis Horus Hyksos Ibid Ikhnaton Ilu-shûma inscription Intef Isin Josephus Kara-Khardash Kassite Ki-en-gi king of Assyria king of Kâr-Duniash King-List kingdom Kuri-Galzu land lists lonian Manetho Marduk Memphis Menes Mentuhotep Mentuhotep III Middle Babylonia months monuments Nabonidus Narâm-Sin Nippur patesi period Ramesses Ramses Ramses II referred reign ruled rulers Samsu-iluna Sargon scholars Sea-Land Semitic Sesostris Sethos Seti Shalmaneser Shamshi-Adad Shumir Sin-muballit Sippara Sothic succeeded Sumerian Sumu-abi Sumu-la-ilu Syncellus Synchronistic History Syria Telloh temple Thebes Thouoris throne Thutmose Thutmose III Tiglath-pileser Tukulti-Ninib Turin Papyrus Twelfth Dynasty
Page 134 - At length they made one of themselves king, whose name was Salatis ; he also lived at Memphis, and made both the upper and lower regions pay tribute, and left garrisons in places that were the most proper for them.
Page 72 - Hammurabi, the exalted prince, the worshiper of the gods, to cause justice to prevail in the land, to destroy the wicked and the evil, • to prevent the strong from oppressing the weak, to go forth like the Sun over the Black Head Race, to enlighten the land and to further the welfare of the people.
Page 134 - ... and took their journey from Egypt through the wilderness for Syria; but that as they were in fear of the Assyrians, who had then the dominion over Asia, they built a city in that country which is now called Judea, and that large enough to contain this great number of men, and called it Jerusalem.
Page 133 - Under him it came to pass, I know not how, that God was averse to us, and there came, after a surprising manner, men of ignoble birth out of the eastern parts, and had boldness enough to make an expedition into our country, and with ease subdued it by force, yet without our hazarding a battle with them.
Page 6 - An altar of earth thou shalt make unto me, and shalt sacrifice thereon thy burnt offerings, and thy peace offerings, thy sheep, and thine oxen : in all places where I record my name I will come unto thee, and I will bless thee.
Page 100 - Lord," and the beginning of Izdubar's kingdom, as that of Nimrod, is "Babel and Erech and Akkad, and Calneh, in the land of Shinar."1 It is possible that Nimrod is an appellative of Izdubar. The name has been explained as "Bright Light."2 The name Izdubar recalls the nature of Mithras, who in the later development of Mazdaisrn plays approximately the part of Christ in Christianity. Mithras means "Splendor...
Page 72 - Ea, . . . when they pronounced the lofty name of Babylon ; when they made it famous among the quarters of the world, and in its midst established an everlasting kingdom whose foundations were firm as heaven and earth...
Page 134 - Syria; but that as they were in fear of the Assyrians, who had then the dominion over Asia, they built a city in that country which is now called Judea, and that large enough to contain this great number of men, and called it Jerusalem.' Now Manetho, in another book of his, says, ' That this nation thus called Shepherds were also called captives in their sacred books.
Page 134 - So, when they had gotten those that governed us under their power, they afterwards burnt down our cities, and demolished the temples of the gods, and used all the inhabitants after a most barbarous manner ; nay, some they slew, and led their children and their wives into slavery.
Page 134 - Avaris, this he rebuilt, and made very strong by the walls he built about it, and by a most numerous garrison of two hundred and forty thousand armed men whom he put into it to keep it. Thither Salatis came in summer time, partly to gather his corn, and pay his soldiers their wages, and partly to exercise his armed men, and thereby to terrify foreigners.