Erech


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Related to Erech: Accad, Calneh

Erech:

see UrukUruk
or Erech
, ancient Sumerian city of Mesopotamia, on the Euphrates and NW of Ur (in present-day S Iraq). It is the modern Tall al Warka. Uruk, dating from the 5th millennium B.C., was the largest city in S Mesopotamia and an important religious center.
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References in periodicals archive ?
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.
Enmerkar, el hijo, fue rey de Erech y reino durante 420 anos.
23 repeats discussion that appears elsewhere in the volume, the author does indicate how the texts in the volume expand our knowledge of the career and activities of the scribe Nabu-bani-ahi, whom he has discussed elsewhere ("The Scribe Nabu-bani-ahi, son of Ibna, and the Hierarchy of Eanna as Seen in the Erech Contracts," ZA 67 [1977]: 42-52, and "The Temple Scribe in Chaldean Uruk," Visible Language 15 [1981]: 409-18).
Enmerkar Ancient Sumerian hero and king of Erech, a city-state in southern Mesopotamia, who is thought to have lived at the end of the 4th or beginning of the 3rd millennium BC.
While in his cups, he let the seductive goddess slip away with his " divine decrees, " which would give supremacy to her favored city of Erech instead of to Eridu.
On their trek to Erech Lilitu told Enkidu the tale of the city's founding: "In the second age Isildur carried Out of the ruins of golden Numenor A great globe made of stone.
God: Adonai, Adonai, el rachum v'chanun, erech apayim, v'rav chesed v'emet, notzer chesed l'alafim, noseh avon va'feshah, v'chatah v'nakeh.
Saggs's article, "Two Administrative Officials at Erech in the 6th Century B.
Though he is best known from the famous Babylonian Epic of Gilgamesh, he was originally a Sumerian hero, the king of the ancient city of Erech.
The next essay in this section, "Oath-Swearing, the Stone of Erech and the Near East of the Ancient World," continues this theme by focusing on the Stone of Erech in The Lord of the Rings, suggesting it came from Tolkien's study of Near Eastern mythology via the philological works of Sayce.
Gilgamesh was a mighty, part - immortal king of Erech whose subjects eventually prayed for relief from his tyranny.
After he had gone a long way on his journey home to Erech, he stopped to rest and bathe in a spring, laying the plant on the ground.