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Published by American Oriental Society in New Haven, Conn .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Iraq,
  • Iraq.

Subjects:

  • Names, Geographical -- Iraq.,
  • Iraq -- Historical geography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references ([99]-159) and indexes.

Statementby Douglas R. Frayne.
SeriesAmerican oriental series ;, v. 74
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDS70.63 .F73 1992
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 162 p. :
Number of Pages162
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1038783M
ISBN 100940490749
LC Control Number93235155

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Early Dynastic List of Geographical Names (American Oriental Series) by Frayne, Douglas. , New Haven, CT: American Oriental Society. ISBN See Item Details Aldersgate Books Inc. HIGH. Kitchener, ON, CANADA $Price: $ From Dynastic Geography to Historical Geography: A Change in Perspective Towards the Geographical Past of China [Tang Xiaofeng] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. From Dynastic Geography to Historical Geography: A Change in Perspective Towards the Geographical Past of ChinaCited by: 3. Douglas Frayne, The Early Dynastic List of Geographical Names (). Piotr Steinkeller, On the Reading and Location of the Toponyms ÚR× and , Journal of Cuneiform Studies, Vol. 32, No. 1 (Jan., ), pp. 23– [15] As shown by the serekhs with names of Dynasty 0 kings from the Helwan cemetery (Nj-Neith, Ka, Narmer) and tomb S at North Saqqara (reign of Aha). For a recent synthesis of the Dynasty 0 cf. F. Raffaele, op. cit., in press. [16] Early Dynastic Egypt, ,

Harbidum. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Jump to navigation Jump to search. Harbidum is the name of a minor city of Sumer, located near Kish, at the Irnina canal (connecting it with Kuta). The city contained a temple dedicated to Ishara. Harbidum is one of a cluster of settlements of which Kish was the most prominent, and which also included Garnanum and Lulhani. The earliest dynastic specimen are those found in the Naqada tomb of Neithhotep and in the Abydos tomb of Narmer; the Naqada tomb objects are little squares of c. cm with numerals on one side and the queen's name on the other one; they are directly relatable to the pieces found by Amelineau and Petrie in the cemeteries B and U at Abydos. This may set an early precedent for men to name cities after themselves. According to Sumerian King Lists, eight cities (at least) were built before the Flood. If the names of men were given also to these cities, we may be able to equate Eridu of the King List with Irad of . The U.S. Board on Geographic Names (BGN) is a Federal body created in and established in its present form by Public Law in to maintain uniform geographic name usage throughout the Federal Government. The BGN comprises representatives of Federal agencies concerned with geographic information, population, ecology, and management of Missing: early dynastic.

The Early Dynastic List of Geographical Names Douglas Frayne; Indological Studies in Honor of W. Norman Brown Edited by Ernest Bender; Language, Literature, and History Edited by Francesca Halton. In Ancient Egyptian history, dynasties are series of rulers sharing a common origin. They are usually, but not always, traditionally divided into thirty-two pharaonic dynasties; these dynasties are commonly subdivided into "kingdoms" and "intermediate periods".. The first thirty divisions are due to the 3rd century BC Egyptian priest Manetho, and appeared in his now-lost work Aegyptiaca, which. Dynasty 0 [ B.C.E.] is what Egyptologists call a group of Egyptian rulers who are not on Manetho's list, definitely predate the traditional original founder of dynastic Egypt Narmer, and were found buried in a cemetery at Abydos in the s. These rulers were identified as pharaohs by the presence of the nesu-bit title "King of Upper and Lower Egypt" next to their names. Bārakzay dynasty, ruling family in Afghanistan in the 19th and 20th Bārakzay brothers seized control of Afghanistan and in divided the region between them. Dōst Moḥammad Khan gained preeminence and founded the dynasty about