Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun king of Assyria who built a magnificent palace and library at Nineveh (668-627 BC)

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Assurbanipal, which is now in the British Museum (Fig. 86).

    A History of Art in Chaldæa & Assyria, v. 1

  • This Epic of Gilgamesh was discovered in 1853 during excavations in the ruins of Nineveh, together with over twenty thousand other clay tablets from the library of King Assurbanipal 668–626 BC.

    Modern Science in the Bible

  • This Epic of Gilgamesh was discovered in 1853 during excavations in the ruins of Nineveh, together with over twenty thousand other clay tablets from the library of King Assurbanipal 668–626 BC.

    Modern Science in the Bible

  • This Epic of Gilgamesh was discovered in 1853 during excavations in the ruins of Nineveh, together with over twenty thousand other clay tablets from the library of King Assurbanipal 668–626 BC.

    Modern Science in the Bible

  • This Epic of Gilgamesh was discovered in 1853 during excavations in the ruins of Nineveh, together with over twenty thousand other clay tablets from the library of King Assurbanipal 668–626 BC.

    Modern Science in the Bible

  • One evening in the winter of 1970-71, I was sitting in my dorm room in Beirut trying to explain these ideas to an Iranian theology student, Assurbanipal Babilla.

    Crossing Mandelbaum Gate

  • One evening in the winter of 1970-71, I was sitting in my dorm room in Beirut trying to explain these ideas to an Iranian theology student, Assurbanipal Babilla.

    Crossing Mandelbaum Gate

  • It was only in the year 645 BCE that king Assurbanipal, taking advantage of the weakness of the Elamite kingdom, set out to right that ancient wrong.

    Archive 2008-01-01

  • After the capture of Thebes by Assurbanipal, the Assyrian king, the famous

    Roman Mosaics Or, Studies in Rome and Its Neighbourhood

  • From the fact that Hazael, one of them, is once called King of Cedar in cylinder B of Assurbanipal, the conclusion has been drawn that these kings were

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 3: Brownson-Clairvaux

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