|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||244|
A Sumero-Babylonian sign list; to which is added an Assyrian sign list, and a catalogue of the numerals, weights and measures used at various periods by Mercer, Samuel A. B. (Samuel Alfred Browne), b. Pages: A Sumero-Babylonian sign list: to which is added an Assyrian sign list and a catalogue of the numerals, weights and measures used at various periods Author: Samuel A B Mercer. GEORGE The antediluvian king list is an Old Babylonian text, composed in Sumerian, that purports to document the reigns of successive kings of remote antiquity, from the time when the gods first transmitted to mankind the institution of kingship until the interruption of human histo- ry by the great Flood. The list exists in several versions. Books shelved as sumerian: The Epic of Gilgamesh by Anonymous, Sumerian Mythology by Samuel Noah Kramer, Myths from Mesopotamia: Creation, the Flood, Gil.
The sign list contains at least three items: -a number from Borger 's book `Assyrische-babylonische Zeichenliste' --the cuneiform sign in New Assyrian orthography. Acknowledgements The signs in this list were kindly supplied by Steve Tinney of the Pennsylvania Sumerian Dictionary Project (PSD). Please contact him before using any of these signs in a systematic way in print or in web publications. The sign names are taken from the "Final proposal to encode the Cuneiform script in the SMP of the UCS", a Unicode proposal which can be found at ISO/IEC JTC1. The following is a list of the currently available relevant publications, with those sign lists now online linked to their respective URLs. Late Uruk Period (Uruk IV-III), ca. B.C. Proto-Elamite Period ca. B.C. Early Dynastic I Period ca. . CUNEIFORM SIGN LIST (START YOUR FIRST VISIT HERE!) Instructions .
Sumero-Babylonian sign list. New York, Columbia University Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Mercer, Samuel A.B. (Samuel Alfred Browne), b. Sumero-Babylonian sign list. New York, Columbia University Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Samuel A B Mercer. Babylonian astronomy collated earlier observations and divinations into sets of Babylonian star catalogues, during and after the Kassite rule over star catalogues, written in cuneiform script, contained lists of constellations, individual stars, and planets. The constellations were probably collected from various other sources. The earliest catalogue, Three Stars Each, mentions. These ancient sign names are derived from one common reading of that sign. Thus the sign 𒈪 (MI) in the example above is called gikkigu (derived from the reading giggi "black"), and the sign 𒂂 (DUGUD) is called dugudu. Although many sign lists omit sign names, there are still an estimated 2, such names have been preserved. Books shelved as babylon: The Epic of Gilgamesh by Anonymous, Servant of the Bones by Anne Rice, Wedding Babylon by Imogen Edwards-Jones, Somebody to Lov.