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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Amel-MardukAmel-Marduk - Wikipedia

    Amel-Marduk (Babylonian cuneiform: Amēl-Marduk, meaning "man of Marduk"), also known as Awil-Marduk, or under the biblical rendition of his name, Evil-Merodach (Hebrew: אֱוִיל מְרֹדַךְ ‎, ʾÉwīl Mərōḏaḵ), was the third king of the Neo-Babylonian Empire, ruling from 562 BC until his overthrow and murder in 560 BC.

  2. ancientmesopotamia.org › people › amel-mardukPeople | Amel-Marduk

    People > Amel-Marduk. Amel-Marduk Background. Amel-Marduk, also known as Amēl-Marduk, Evil-Merodach, Awil-Marduk or Amil-Marduk was the son of Nebuchadnezzar II and a king of the Neo-Babylonian Empire.

  3. Amel-Marduk (d. 560 BC), called Evil-merodach in the Hebrew Bible, was the son and successor of Nebuchadrezzar, king of Babylon.He reigned only two years (562 - 560 BC). According to the Biblical Book of Kings, he pardoned and released Jehoiachin, king of Judah, who had been a prisoner in Babylon for thirty-seven y

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  5. EVIL-MERODACH (Eʹvil-me·roʹdach) [man of Marduk; also called Amel-Marduk]. The oldest son of the Babylonian king Nebuchadnezzar and his immediate successor to the throne in 580 B.C.E. Evil-merodach receives mention in the Bible for the kindness he extended, in the year of his becoming king, to Jehoiachin the king of Judah by releasing him from the house of detention in the thirty-seventh ...

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    His name, along with the length of his reign, are recorded in the 'Uruk King List' and the Canon of Ptolemy, however no surviving cuneiform document records anything concerning his life or deeds. Berossus writes that he was murdered in a plot orchestrated by Nergal-sharezer, his successor and brother-in-law. Berossus also notes that "he governed public affairs after an illegal and impure manner," possibly an allusion to actions that infuriated the priestly class,including reforms made to the policies of Nebuchadnezzar. One such reform is recorded in the Hebrew Bible, where Evil-Merodach (Heb.: אֱוִיל מְרֹדַךְ, ˒ĕwı̂l merōdak) is remembered for releasing the Jewish king Jehoiachinfrom prison after 37 years in captivity. Later Jewish and Christian texts expand the Biblical account. Josephus and the Avot of Rabbi Natan state that the king believed that Jehoiachin was held by his father without cause, and thus decided to release him upon the latter's death. Originally, Josephus assigned...

    Hirsch, E.G. et al. Evil-Merodach in Singer, Isidore; Adler, Cyrus; (eds.) et al. (1901–1906) The Jewish Encyclopedia. Funk and Wagnalls, New York. LCCN 16-014703
    Oded, B. Evil-Merodach in Skolnik, F., & Berenbaum, M. (2007). Encyclopaedia Judaica, vol. 6, Detroit: Macmillan Reference USA in association with the Keter Pub. House.
    Sack, R.H. Evil-Merodach in Freedman, et al. (1992). Anchor Bible Dictionary, vol. 2, New York: Doubleday.
  6. Aug 12, 2014 · The name Evil-merodach (which of course has nothing to do with the English word evil, and would perhaps be more prudently transliterated as Ewil-merodach) is the Biblical version of Amel-marduk who was briefly king of Babylon in the 560's BC. His name occurs twice in the Bible, but in the same passage.