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“Assyrian kings ruled the world’s largest empire prior to the rise of Persia in the 6th century bc, consolidating lands from Iran to Egypt […] Masterfully executed with incised details and exaggerated musculature, this giant, fierce, protective spirit raises his right hand in a ritual salute. His left hand grasps a branch bearing rosettes, perhaps a stylized date palm. Across the center of the relief are inscribed lines of Akkadian cuneiform recounting military victories, conquests, plundered loot, and the reconstruction of the city. Destroyed in 612 bc, the palace lay buried for 24 centuries until rediscovered in 1845.”
Neo-Assyrian, Iraq, Nimrud, Northwest Palace, reign of Ashurnasirpal II, 9th Century BC
Gypsum, Overall: 229.9 x 137 cm (90 1/2 x 53 7/8 in). Purchase from the J. H. Wade Fund 1943.246
Location: 102A Ancient Near East
Online musuem record: https://www.clevelandart.org/art/1943.246
Photogrammetry by Thomas Flynn
CC0 Public Domain CC0 Public Domain
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