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  1. Naram-Sin, also transcribed Narām-Sîn or Naram-Suen ( Akkadian: 𒀭𒈾𒊏𒄠𒀭𒂗𒍪: D Na-ra-am D Sîn, meaning "Beloved of the Moon God Sîn ", the "𒀭" a determinative marking the name of a god), was a ruler of the Akkadian Empire, who reigned c. 2254 –2218 BC ( middle chronology ), and was the third successor and grandson of King Sargon of Akkad.

  2. Aug 8, 2014 · It tells the story of the Akkadian king Naram-Sin (r. 2261-2224 BCE) and his confrontation with the gods, particularly the god Enlil. Naram-Sin is considered the most important ruler of the Akkadian Empire after its founder (his grandfather) Sargon the Great (r. 2334-2279 BCE).

    • Joshua J. Mark
  3. In Lullubi …reign of the Akkadian king Naram-Sin (reigned c. 2254– c. 2218 bc) and at the end of the dynasty of Akkad (2334–2154 bc ). The Lullubi were apparently subjugated by Naram-Sin, who commemorated his triumph on a masterpiece of Mesopotamian sculpture, the Naram-Sin stele; the tribes, however, soon regained their independence and… Read More

  4. Aug 15, 2018 · Naram-Sin (2254-18) was the grandson of Sargon, founder of the Akkad Dynasty that was headquartered in Akkad, a city somewhere in northern Babylonia.

  5. Aug 6, 2023 · Naram-Sin is remembered as the last great king of the Akkadian Empire, the first ancient empire of Mesopotamia after the Sumer civilization. He ruled from 2261- 2224 BC and was the grandson of Sargon the Great, the empire’s founder. Stele of the Akkadian king Naram-Sin, ruler of the Akkadian Empire. (Fui in terra aliena / Public Domain)

  6. "Naram-Sin, the mighty, king of Agade, when the four quarters together revolted against him, through the love which the goddess Astar showed him, he was victorious in nine battles in one in 1 year, and the kings whom they (the rebels [?]) had raised (against him), he captured.

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