Open with QR Code
Scan this code to open the model on your device, then, tap on the AR icon
Or, open this link with your mobile:
Loading 3D model
3D viewer is not available.
Learn more here
You are seeing a 360° image instead.
Connection error. Please try again.
Sorry, the model can't be displayed.
Please check out our FAQ to learn how to fix this issue.
It looks like your browser or this site is blocking some scripts or cookies necessary to properly display the viewer.
Or visit the Help Center for more information:
Royal Museums of Art and History, Brussels Inv. O.276
Fragment of a large stone slab which originates from the Neo Assyrian palace city of Nimrud (Calah or Kalhu) in present Iraq. The slab was originally displayed in the so-called North West Palace. The cuneiform inscription engraved in the stone is a rare variant to the Standard Inscription of Ashurnasirpal II, only 9 other examples are known (see K. Grayson 1991: Assyrian Rulers of the Early First Millennium BC I (1114-859 BC), Toronto-Buffalo-London: A.0.101.35).
The 14 lines of the text give the royal names and titles of Ashurnasirpal, it lists the territories of his empire and describes the building activities at Nimrud commissioned by this Assyrian king.
Several of these Nimrud cuneiform inscriptions can be discovered the Near East gallery of the museum.
(model based on 186 NIKON D800 pictures, processing with Photoscan (v18.104.22.1687), by firstname.lastname@example.org)