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  2. Tiglath-Pileser III (Neo-Assyrian cuneiform: Tukultī-apil-Ešarra, meaning "my trust belongs to the son of Ešarra"; Biblical Hebrew: תִּגְלַת פִּלְאֶסֶר ‎ Tīglaṯ Pīlʾeser) was the king of the Neo-Assyrian Empire from 745 BC to his death in 727.

    • 745–727 BC
    • Iaba
  3. A New King Tiglath Pileser III Seizes the Throne of Assyria. A usurper came to the throne of Assyria in 745 B.C. and ushered in a new era filled with famous rulers. The first monarch to rise during this time was Tiglath-pileser III, also known as Pul in the Bible, and Pulu by the Babylonians.

  4. In all probability Pul, or Pulu, was a usurper, who as king of Assyria assumed the name of one of his predecessors, Tiglath-pileser I, and reigned as Tiglath-pileser III. This king of Assyria, who reigned, as we learn from his annals, from 745 B.C. to 727 B.C., was one of the greatest of Assyrian monarchs. See ASSYRIA.

  5. Nov 8, 2019 · Summary. The Bible describes the interactions between Tiglath-Pileser III and various Hebrew kings. Assyrian inscriptions describe these same interactions, albeit from the Assyrian perspective. At many points, the details in Scripture are affirmed by details in the Assyrian texts.

  6. 2. Babylonian policy. Tiglath-pileser, who succeeded Adad-nirari III, was no usurper as once supposed. Assyria was in a desperate plight and needed the intelligent and vigorous leadership he was to give. His first move was to Babylonia to relieve the pressure of the Aramaean tribes on Babylon itself.

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