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Musician playing a bull-headed lyre.  Detail from the Royal Standard of Ur. The woman, probably a singer, is the only woman pictured on the .Standard of Ur

Musician playing a bull-headed lyre. Detail from the Royal Standard of Ur. The woman, probably a singer, is the only woman pictured on the .Standard of Ur

Standart-of-UR.Sumerian-Culture.jpg (959×705)

Standart-of-UR.Sumerian-Culture.jpg (959×705)

Oannes / EA of Nibiru / Lord ENKI, worshipped as creator of mankind when legends of Noah who came through the waters from the pre-flood world started evolving into myths

A different story about The Anunnaki. Our story, (a term which replaces "history", because "our story" belongs to all of us), of human life on Earth is often told as creation myths, the planets in the heavens.

Lagash was one of the oldest and most important cities of Sumer in the late 3rd millennium BC. It was at that time ruled by independent kings, Ur-Nanshe (24th century BC) and his successors, who were engaged in contests with the Elamites on the east and the kings of "Kienĝir" and Kish on the north.

Lagash was one of the oldest and most important cities of Sumer. It ruled by independent kings, Ur-Nanshe and his successors, who were engaged in contests with the Elamites on the east and the kings of "Kienĝir" and Kish on the north.

MARI INTARSIA 5TH-2ND MILL.BCE Procession of priests and women decorating a bench with bulls legs. Frieze with mother of pearl inlays, schist and ivory Early dynastic period II, Ur I (2645-2460 BCE) from Mari, Syria National Museum, Damascus, Syria

Procession of priests and women decorating a bench with bulls legs. Frieze with mother of pearl inlays, schist and ivory Early dynastic period II, Ur I BCE) from Mari, Syria

Shell inlay: skirt-clad figure carrying fish, Early Dynastic III, ca. 2600-2350 BCE, Mesopotamia, Nippur, Sumerian.

Shell inlay: Skirt-clad figure carrying fish, Early Dynastic III, ca.

Gilgamesh Project | Neil Dalrymple

Gilgamesh Project | Neil Dalrymple

Babilonia. Mitos y leyendas | Historia del arte en resumen

Archeologists Discover A 4000 Year Old Archeological Find Linking Allah To Lucifer And The "Harlot Religion" - Walid Shoebat

Foundation peg in the shape of the forepart of a lion, 2200–2000 b.c. Probably Tell Mozan (ancient Urkish), northeastern Syria Bronze  After the collapse of the Akkadian empire and a brief period of decentralized rule, a dynasty ruling from the southern Mesopotamian city of Ur took over a large part of Mesopotamia, including areas in the Zagros Mountains of Iran, and ruled for about one hundred years (2100–2000 B.C.)

Foundation peg in the form of the forepart of a lion Period:Early Bronze Age Date:ca. Geography:Syria, probably from Tell Mozan (ancient Urkesh) Culture:Hurrian Medium:Copper alloy Dimensions:H.

In 1845 CE, archaeologist Austen Henry Layard began excavations at the ancient city of Nimrud (Northern Iraq). The expedition was part of a larger scheme to uncover ancient sites in Mesopotamia, which would corroborate stories found in the Bible. Instead what they discovered was a city much older than the Bible. These discoveries would revolutionize human understanding of world history. (Info by Joshua J. Mark | Photos by Osama S. M. Amin) --  AHE

The Nimrud Ivories: Their Discovery & History

In 1845 CE, the archaeologist Austen Henry Layard began excavations at the ruins of the city of Nimrud in the region which is northern Iraq in the present day. Layard's expedition was part of a larger movement.

early sumerian pictographic tablet 3100 BCE Clay Tablet  Carved using a wedged stylus Sumeria

early sumerian pictographic tablet 3100 BCE Clay Tablet Carved using a wedged stylus Sumeria T-Sumerian Pictographic Tablet A-Prehistoric people or scribes BCE M-Clay T-Engraving U-Record Keeping

Vessel Stand  Sumerian, 2600-2350 BC  The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Vessel stand with ibex support Period: Early Dynastic III Date: ca. Geography: Mesopotamia Culture: Sumerian Medium: Copper alloy, inlaid with shell and lapis lazuli Dimensions: H. x x cm) Classification: Metalwork-Sculpture

Schumerian

Enannatum, Ruler of Lagash Fragment of a stone plaque depicting Enannatum, a Sumerian king of the Kingdom of Lagash. Found at the religious center of the Lagash state, ancient city of Girsu, known.

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