Telloh

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Related to Girsu: Telloh

Telloh:

see LagashLagash
or Shirpurla
, ancient city of Sumer, S Mesopotamia, now located at Telloh, SE Iraq. Lagash was flourishing by c.2400 B.C., but traces of habitation go back at least to the 4th millennium B.C. After the fall of Akkad (2180 B.C.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Ademas, el gobierno municipal apuesta por un modelo que amplia la privatizacion de la mayoria de las acciones en materia de GIRSU, lo que incluyo los servicios de barrido manual, mecanico, recoleccion, disposicion final, trituracion de llantas, aprovechamiento de biogas, elaboracion de composta y plantas de separacion.
Como he analizado en trabajos anteriores (Sorroche 2016), la implementacion de estos modelos de GIRSU, orientados al universal [12] del "desarrollo sostenible", fue tensionada y disputada desde las cooperativas de cartoneros que pugnaron por su inclusion en los circuitos formales de gestion.
During a pre-arranged visit in Shatra, near Girsu, crowds gather "to see the French.
Similarly, Pietro Mander in "The 'Messenger Texts' from Girsu" and Franco D'Agostino and Francesco Pomponio in "The Umma 'Messenger Texts'" provide statistical data for the Girsu and Umma messenger texts and outline an on-going research project on this genre.
Lagash with its capital Girsu is by far the best documented late Early Dynastic Mesopotamian state; see Cooper 1983, Selz 1995, Huh 2008.
226: The authors venture estimates on the numbers of scribes: at Girsu 30+, Akkad 100+, Ur III 1600.
When she discusses dating as a means of immortality, Radner is mistaken in thinking that the numerical dating systems used at Presargonic Girsu, Zabala, and Umma, and Sargonic Umma (as well as Presargonic Man?
4] priests are known at Umma in the year AS 6, and two are known at Girsu in the year AS 3.
From this brief period we have detailed information on all kinds of mundane topics, in particular from the old provincial centers Girsu and Umma, from royal administrative centers such as Drehem, and from such newly discovered "rural estates" as Garshana.
It seems to me that the reign of Amar-Sin achieved its most accomplished state in its administration of Drehem, even without the routine use of seals as in Girsu or Umma.
4]-u field that belonged to the Namhani temple in Girsu, then the date of the tablet, Amar-Sin 5, becomes interesting, as it was beginning in that year that an administrative reform transformed the old e-Namhani into the temple of the deified ruler, the e-Amar-Suen.