7 edition of Sumerian economic texts from the Drehem archive. found in the catalog.
Sumerian economic texts from the Drehem archive.
Shin Theke Kang
|Statement||[Compiled] by Shin T. Kang.|
|Series||Sumerian and Akkadian cuneiform texts in the collection of the World Heritage Museum of the University of Illinois, v. 1|
|LC Classifications||PJ4053.I45 S94 vol. 1, PJ4075 S94 vol. 1|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 297 p.|
|Number of Pages||297|
|LC Control Number||78162290|
Sumerian Economic Texts from the Third Ur Dynasty was first published in Minnesota Archive Editions uses digital technology to make long-unavailable books once again accessible, and are published unaltered from the original University of Minnesota Press editions. Private Archive Texts from the First Millennium B.C. (v3 in the Cuneiform Texts in the Metropolitan Museum of Art; New York: The Museum, c), ed. by Ira Spar and Eva Von Dassow, contrib. by J. N. Postgate and Linda Bregstein (page images and PDF with commentary at and Google).
Kang, Shin Teke, Sumerian Economic Texts from the Drehem Archive: Sumerian and Akkadian Cuneiform Texts in the collection of the World Heritage Museum of the University of Illinois, Volume I. Champaign, IL: University of Illinois Press, Text . In all, Dr. Sigrist is to be commended for this well-edited and most carefully prepared catalogue of the Ur III texts in the Nies Babylonian Collection at Yale. While we still have to wait for more complete publications of most of the texts in the collection, Sigrist's volume offers students and scholars interested in the Ur III period an.
Sumerian mythology claims that, in the beginning, human-like gods ruled over Earth. When they came to the Earth, there was much work to be done and these gods toiled the soil, digging to make it habitable and mining its minerals. The texts mention that at some point the gods mutinied against their labour. When the gods like : Johnblack. this tablet from a private collector, George Barr Suhrie () in This text dates to the 45th year of Šulgi which is /49 BCE. It is an economic text listing animals brought for various deities: En-lil; Nin-lil; by at least three individuals from Nippur to Drehem. Lugalazida was the son of the king, Ursukkal was a wine.
Follow de drinkin goud.
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Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Sumerian and Akkadian cuneiform texts in the collection of the World Heritage Museum of the University of Illinois, v. Responsibility: [Compiled] by Shin T. Kang. Sumerian Economic Texts from the Third Ur Dynasty: A Catalogue and Discussion of Documents from Various Collections (Minnesota Archive Editions) [Jones, Tom B.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Sumerian Economic Texts from the Third Ur Dynasty: A Catalogue and Discussion of Documents from Various Collections (Minnesota Archive Cited by: "Sumerian and Akkadian Cuneiform Texts in the Collection of the World Heritage Museum of the University of Illinois".
Illustrated with two full page b/w plates and two full page maps. "This publication includes the museum tablets recovered from a small mound at Drehem village.". In this Book. Sumerian Economic Texts from the Third Ur Dynasty was first published in Minnesota Archive Editions uses digital technology to make long-unavailable books once again accessible, and are published unaltered from the original University of Minnesota Press by: To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number.
Sumerian and Akkadian Cuneiform Texts in the Collection of the World Heritage Museum of the: University of Illinois. Volume II: Sumerian Economic Texts from the Umma Archive First Edition Edition.
Book Info Sumerian Economic Texts from the Third Ur Dynasty. Book Description: This is a study and catalogue of some hitherto unpublished Sumerian cuneiform documents, nearly all economic in nature.
The authors describe the transliterate each document and present viewpoints regarding certain important classes of the texts. texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK Sumerian records from Drehem by Nesbit, William Marsiglia, Publication date Topics Sumerian language [email protected] Scandate Scanner Scanningcenter valencia.
original texts. The tablets are written in the Sumerian language, and the personal names are, with few exceptions, Sumerian and of the type familiar in the texts from Telloh, Drehem, Nippur, &c. of the same period.
Sumerian Economic Texts from the First Dynasty of Isin, by Vaughn Emerson Crawford. Babylonian Inscriptions in the Collection of James B. Nies, vol.
New Haven, Yale University Press, Sumerian Administrative Documents from the Reigns of Išbi-Erra and šū-ilišu, by Marc Van De Mieroop. Sumerian and Akkadian cuneiform texts in the collection of the World Heritage Museum of the University of Illinois, v.
Edition/Format: Print book: EnglishView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. Subjects: Sumerian language -- Texts.
Umma (Extinct city) Babylonia -- Commerce. View all subjects; More like this. Neo-Sumerian Account Texts from Drehem (Babylonian Inscriptions in the Collection of James B. Nies, Yale University, Volume III) by Clarence Elwood Keiser and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Text 5 (above) also clarifies the fact that Abituni is the fuller of Šarakam, rather than being a fuller of the king.
28 Abituni is thus far attested only in texts from Umma, but the name Agatia is attested in texts from Umma and Irisaĝrig without any assurance that this is the same person, and Šāt-Eštar wife of Šarakam is attested in Author: Abather Rahi Saadoon. These payments were disbursed in turn for the needs of the religious capitol, at Nippur, and the political capitol, at more than texts published in this volume all emanate from Drehem, and thus throw additional light on the political, religious, and economic life of the neo-Sumerian period.
The Sumerian language was developed in ancient Mesopotamia and is the oldest known written language. This language was written in a script known as cuneiform, which was later adapted by other languages that emerged in Mesopotamia and its neighboring regions, including Akkadian, Elamite, and Hittite.
In the modern world, paper (and various electronic Author: Dhwty. Logogram Publishing is publishing version 4 of the Sumerian Lexicon in both softcover and hardcover.
The finished book, with an official publication date of Decemhas 6, entries in pages. Where version 3 drew upon 36 sources, version 4 draws upon 96 sources.
The printed books have arrived from the printer. The earliest and most important words in Sumerian had their own cuneiform signs, whose origins were pictographic, making an initial repertoire of about a thousand signs or logograms. Beyond these words, two-thirds of this lexicon now consists of words that are transparent compounds of separate logogram Size: KB.
sumerian texts from the ar chive of the princess ŠĀ t-e Š tar Irisa ĝ rig the document Nisaba 15/2 comes from, although the close economic and political relationship between the two. Babylonian liturgies; Sumerian texts from the early period and from the library of Ashurbanipal, for the most part transliterated and translated, with introduction and index, (Paris, P.
Geuthner, ), by Stephen Langdon (page images at HathiTrust; US access only). You can write a book review and share your experiences.
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Neo-Sumerian Account Texts from Drehem. The mound of Drehem was occupied for only a short period of time toward the end of the second millennium B.C. Built by King Shulgi of Ur early in his reign, it was abandoned during the general collapse of his dynasty under his grandson Ibbi-Sin.Level and trend in early Sumerian civilization.
Author / Creator: Adams, Robert McC, (Robert McCormick), Sumerian records from Drehem, by: Sumerian economic texts from the Umma archive / by: Kang, Shin Theke Published: () The University of Chicago.Sumerian Economic Texts from the Third Ur Dynasty. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. Kang, Shin T.
Sumerian Economic Texts from the Drehem Archive. SACT 1. Urbana: University of Illinois Press. Karahashi, Fumi: Sumerian Compound Verbs with Body-Part Terms.
Dissertation, University of Chicago. Mayr, Rudi H.