Agade


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Related to Agade: Akkad

Agade,

ancient Mesopotamian city: see AkkadAkkad
, ancient region of Mesopotamia, occupying the northern part of later Babylonia. The southern part was Sumer. In both regions city-states had begun to appear in the 4th millennium B.C. In Akkad a Semitic language, Akkadian, was spoken.
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References in periodicals archive ?
In May last year, the Uganda High Court handed down a life sentence to Magondu, Agade, Njoroge and Ali.
Despues del diluvio volvieron a bajar del cielo para formar los reinos de Kish, Eanna, Erech, Ur, Hamazi, Adab, Mari, Agade, Isin, Akshak con sus respectivos reyes, y sus descendientes, quienes vivieron cientos de anos, ya no miles, pero que en total, solo para la ciudad de Kish, sumaron 24,510 anos, tres meses y tres y medio dias.
took over the rule of Agade, one of the Akkadian cities.
Habib Njoroge, Muhammad Ali, Idris Magondu, Hassan Agade, Omar Awadh, Muhammad Hamid and Yahya Mbuthia were allegedly involved in the 2010 bombings in Kampala.
Ten thousand years before, farming had begun on the lands between the two rivers, and there in the heartlands of old Sumer, the first cities, Ur and Ctesiphon, Babylon and Agade, had risen and decayed, littering the region with their remains and bequeathing it an intricate web of irrigation canals.
Vladimir Sazonov discusses the divinization of the Kings of Agade, with arguments as to the dating of the beginning and the end of the process.
For example, the Curse of Agade and the reforms of UruKAgina are discussed in essays in the book, but are not included.
Why does she think that the Old Babylonian compositions Erra and Naram-Sin and Elegy on the Death of Naram-Sin are about Naram-Sin of Agade, rather than Naram-Sin of Eshnunna, although she suggests that the latter was one of the most important rulers of his time (pp.
Piotr Taracha (Warsaw: Agade, 2002), 133-41, at 135f.
The Mythological Repertory in Cylinder Seals of the Agade Period (c.
Sargon II of Assyria and Sargon of Agade," in Munuscula Mesopotamica: Festschrift fur Johannes Renger, ed.
Daniel Block's paper investigates fourteen Mesopotamian texts from the Sumerian Curse of Agade to the Cyrus Cylinder with parallels to Ezekiel's motif of the abandonment of a city or land by a god.