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Research Topics

Assuming nabopolassar is required, the following results were found.

  • nabopolassar

    https://biblearchaeology.org/component/tags/nabopolassar?Itemid=245
  • Evidence for Inerrancy from an Unexpected Source: OT Chronology

    friends being the most noteworthy (2 Kgs 24:1; 2 Chr 36:6–7; Dn 1:1–6). Nebuchadnezzar was then informed of his father Nabopolassar’s death on the eighth of Ab (August 15/16, 605 BC) and immediately returned to Babylon where he was crowned king on the...

    https://biblearchaeology.org/research/divided-kingdom/3295-evidence-for-inerrancy-from-an-unexpected-source-ot-chronology
  • Amenhotep II and the Historicity of the Exodus Pharaoh

    A. Kitchen, Pharaoh Triumphant: The Life and Times of Ramesses II [Warminster, Eng.: Aris & Phillips, 1982], 53); (4) Nabopolassar's expedition against mountain tribes in the month of Sivan, or ca. May/June of 607 BC (D. J. Wiseman, Chronicles of the...

    https://biblearchaeology.org/research/exodus-from-egypt/3147-amenhotep-ii-and-the-historicity-of-the-exodus-pharaoh
  • Babylon Revisited: Isaiah 21

    of the earlier city is found in the Southern Citadel. Koldewey described the area thus: “North-west of the palace of Nabopolassar, the deep below the three fortification walls which here lie in front of the southern Citadel, there are remains of four...

    https://biblearchaeology.org/research/contemporary-issues/3006-babylon-revisited-isaiah-21
  • Nebo-Sarsekim Found in Babylonian Tablet

    for the year 605-595 BC. First published by Donald J. Wiseman in 1956, it records the last (21st) year of the reign of Nabopolassar and the first 11 years of his son Nebuchadnezzar. Among Nebuchadnezzar's accomplishments was the capture of Jerusalem,...

    https://biblearchaeology.org/research/contemporary-issues/3520-nebosarsekim-found-in-babylonian-tablet
  • Nahum and Nineveh

    reliefs. The final object is a cuneiform clay tablet with the number "BM 21,901." This tablet, a Babylonian chronicle of Nabopolassar, recounts the wars of the Babylonians from 616-609 BC, and included the fall of Nineveh in 612 BC. Part of the...

    https://biblearchaeology.org/research/divided-kingdom/4242-nahum-and-nineveh
  • Nahum, Nineveh and Those Nasty Assyrians

    The tablet was called the “Babylonian Chronicles” and it covered the years 616–609 BC, or the tenth to the 17th years of Nabopolassar, king of Babylon. The annals place the fall of Nineveh in the 14th yearof his reign, the year 612 BC. This event...

    https://biblearchaeology.org/research/divided-kingdom/2744-nahum-nineveh-and-those-nasty-assyrians
  • The Old Testament and the Ancient Near East: Profits and Losses

    with full sets of dates, even down to months, when this or that king of Babylon, beginning with Nebuchadnezzar's father Nabopolassar, through the 53-year reign of Nebuchadnezzar (605–562 BC), and even beyond.8 The effect of all this has been mutually...

    https://biblearchaeology.org/research/ancient-near-eastern-studies/2368-the-old-testament-and-the-ancient-near-east-profits-and-losses

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ABRT 24 | 4/13/2019