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An Assyrian artifact is displayed at the Iraqi National Museum in Baghdad

An Assyrian artifact is displayed at the Iraqi National Museum in Baghdad

8440fb72b0c1baef39bdf8324a657e43.jpg (500×746)

8440fb72b0c1baef39bdf8324a657e43.jpg (500×746)

Mésopotamie, Assyrie - Khorsabad | Site officiel du musée du Louvre

Mésopotamie, Assyrie - Khorsabad | Site officiel du musée du Louvre

Sargon II (ruled 722 BC - 705 BC) and dignitary low-relief from the L wall of the palace of Sargon II at Dur Sharrukin in Assyria (now Khorsabad in Iraq), c. 713–716 BC.

Sargon II (ruled 722 BC - 705 BC) and dignitary low-relief from the L wall of the palace of Sargon II at Dur Sharrukin in Assyria (now Khorsabad in Iraq), c. 713–716 BC.

Personnage tenant un ibex et une fleur de pavot - Assyrie | Site officiel du musée du Louvre

Personnage tenant un ibex et une fleur de pavot - Assyrie | Site officiel du musée du Louvre

Person holding an ibex and a poppy flower. Low-relief from the m wall of king Sargon II’s palace at Dur Sharrukin in Assyria (now Khorsabad in Iraq), c. 713–716 BC. From Paul-Émile Botta’s excavations in 1843–1844. Courtesy currently located at theLouvre, France. Photo taken byJastrow

Person holding an ibex and a poppy flower. Low-relief from the m wall of king Sargon II’s palace at Dur Sharrukin in Assyria (now Khorsabad in Iraq), c. 713–716 BC. From Paul-Émile Botta’s excavations in 1843–1844. Courtesy currently located at theLouvre, France. Photo taken byJastrow

Relief depicting the eagle-headed Assyrian god Nisroch (the word for eagle in Arabic is Nisr) on the walls of the Northwest Palace of king Ashurnasirpal II in Nimrud (883-859 BCE). The god Nisroch is associated with the Assyrian king Sennacherib, who conquered and destroyed Babylon. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York City, NY. Photo by Babylon Chronicle

Relief depicting the eagle-headed Assyrian god Nisroch (the word for eagle in Arabic is Nisr) on the walls of the Northwest Palace of king Ashurnasirpal II in Nimrud (883-859 BCE). The god Nisroch is associated with the Assyrian king Sennacherib, who conquered and destroyed Babylon. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York City, NY. Photo by Babylon Chronicle

Human apkallu, known as ummiamu, distinguished with two pairs of wings. In a gesture of ritual purification, he holds a

Human apkallu, known as ummiamu, distinguished with two pairs of wings. In a gesture of ritual purification, he holds a

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