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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › JeconiahJeconiah - Wikipedia

    Jeconiah (Hebrew: יְכָנְיָה Yəḵonəyā [jəxɔnjaː], meaning "Yah has established"; Greek: Ιεχονιας; Latin: Iechonias, Jechonias), also known as Coniah and as Jehoiachin (Hebrew: יְהוֹיָכִין Yəhōyāḵīn [jəhoːjaːˈxiːn]; Latin: Ioachin, Joachin), was the nineteenth and penultimate king of Judah who was dethroned by the King of Babylon, Nebuchadnezzar II ...

  2. The Neo-Babylonian Empire or Second Babylonian Empire, historically known as the Chaldean Empire, was the last polity ruled by monarchs native to Mesopotamia. Beginning with the coronation of Nabopolassar as the King of Babylon in 626 BC and being firmly established through the fall of the Neo-Assyrian Empire in 612 BC, the Neo-Babylonian Empire was conquered by the Achaemenid Persian Empire ...

  3. Sep 13, 2022 · Our free eBook Ten Top Biblical Archaeology Discoveries brings together the exciting worlds of archaeology and the Bible! Learn the fascinating insights gained from artifacts and ruins, like the Pool of Siloam in Jerusalem, where the Gospel of John says Jesus miraculously restored the sight of the blind man, and the Tel Dan inscription—the first historical evidence of King David outside the ...

  4. La fin du règne de Nabuchodonosor II est obscure. On sait qu'il meurt en 562 av. J.-C. à Babylone, peut-être de maladie. Son fils Amel-Marduk (ou Evil-Merodach) n'occupe le trône que deux ans avant d'être renversé par le beau-fils de Nabuchodonosor, Nériglissar.

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › EannatumEannatum - Wikipedia

    Eannatum (Sumerian: 𒂍𒀭𒈾𒁺 É.AN.NA-tum 2) was a Sumerian Ensi (ruler or king) of Lagash circa 2500–2400 BCE. He established one of the first verifiable empires in history: he subdued Elam and destroyed the city of Susa as well as several other Iranian cities, and extended his domain to Sumer and Akkad . [1]

  6. Edad Antigua y Edad Media La cronología de la Edad Antigua trata fechas absolutas a los eventos históricos sucedidos durante las primeras civilizaciones que surgen en Asia, que en la actualidad se denomina Oriente Próximo, entre el 4000 y el 500 a.C. aproximadamente, donde se relaciona con la historia egipcia, griega o persa;

  7. Antiochus VII Euergetes (Greek: Ἀντίοχος Ευεργέτης; c. 164/160 BC – 129 BC), nicknamed Sidetes (Greek: Σιδήτης) (from Side, a city in Asia Minor), also known as Antiochus the Pious, was ruler of the Hellenistic Seleucid Empire who reigned from July/August 138 to 129 BC.

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