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Cf. Lenormant, F., 1875. ‘La divination et la science des preśages chez les Chaldéens’. Paris : Maisonneuve, p. 21 f., n. 4; and 'Guide to the Kouyunjik Gallery' (1885), p. 153, No. 41.
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Appeared in exhibition :: G55 Later Mesopotamia :: 1990-2008, Appeared in exhibition :: Highlights/COMPASS ::, Associated Person (Former Owner) :: Ammisaduqa ::, Associated Person (Former Owner) :: Ashurbanipal ::, Bibliograpic reference :: Bezold C 1889a p.42 ::, Bibliograpic reference :: Bosanquet R C & Sayce A H 1880 p.566 ff ::, Bibliograpic reference :: Rawlinson H C & Smith G 1870a 63 ::, Bibliograpic reference :: Sayce A H 1893 p.316 ff ::, Component of series :: Library of Ashurbanipal ::, Consists of :: clay ::, Dimension Length :: 17.14cm ::, Dimension Thickness :: 2.22cm ::, Dimension Width :: 9.20cm ::, Found (in) :: Kouyunjik ::, Found/Excavated/Collected (by) :: Layard, Austen Henry :: et al, Inscription note :: 44 lines with neat Assyrian characters, which are, however, partly mutilated and partly obliterated., Inscription note :: 46 lines with neat Assyrian characters, which are, however, partly mutilated and partly obliterated., Located in gallery :: G55/MES2/8 :: 22 Jul 2010, Object type :: tablet ::, Production Period / Culture :: Neo-Assyrian ::
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Exhibited: 2009 March 12-August 30, Italy, Florence, Palazzo Strozzi, 'Galileo: Images of the Universe from Antiquity to the Telescope' 1990 6 May-9 Dec, Austria, Linz, Oberösterreichische Landesmuseen, Mensch und Kosmos
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Exhibition label :: G55 Later Mesopotamia :: Observations of the planet Venus This records observations of the planet Venus ostensibly made in the reign of Ammisaduqa, king of Babylon roughly 1000 years before Ashurbanipal. Many modern attempts have been made through them to calculate the exact dates of Ammisaduqa, and so of the entire Old Babylonian and Neo-Sumerian periods, but uncertainty persists because the records are inconsistent. WA K 160, Exhibition label :: Highlights/COMPASS :: Cuneiform tablet with observations of Venus Neo-Assyrian, 7th century BC From Nineveh, northern Iraq Copy of a Babylonian text of 1000 years earlier Thanks to Assyrian records, the chronology of Mesopotamia is relatively clear back to around 1200 BC. However, before this time dating is less certain. This tablet is one of the most important (and controversial) cuneiform tablets for reconstructing Mesopotamian chronology before around 1400 BC. The text of the tablet is a copy, made at Nineveh in the seventh century BC, of observations of the planet Venus made in the reign of Ammisaduqa, king of Babylon, about 1000 years earlier. Modern astronomers have used the details of the observations in an attempt to calculate the dates of Ammisaduqa (reigned 1646-26 BC). Ideally this process would also allow us to date the Babylonian rulers of the early second and late third millennium BC. Unfortunately, however, there is much uncertainty in the dating because the records are so inconsistent. This has led to different chronologies being adopted with some scholars favouring a 'high' chronology while others adopt a 'middle' or 'low' range of dates. There are good arguments for each of these. M. Roaf, Cultural atlas of Mesopotamia (New York, 1990) Length: 17.140 cm Width: 9.200 cm Thickness: 2.220 cm Excavated by A.H. Layard ME K.160 Room 55: Mesopotamia
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Upper part of a clay tablet, 3 pieces, beginning of obverse and the end of reverse are wanting, astrological forecasts, a copy of the so-called Venus Tablet of Ammisaduqa, Neo-Assyrian.
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