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The cuneiform i sign is a common use vowel sign. [1]

25 relations: Aš (cuneiform), Akkadian language, Amarna letters, An (cuneiform), Anson Rainey, Biridiya, Claude F. A. Schaeffer, Cuneiform, Cylinder seal, Epic of Gilgamesh, First Babylonian Dynasty, Giorgio Buccellati, Griffin, Hittite language, Ia (cuneiform), Mari, Syria, Megiddo, Na (cuneiform), Neo-Assyrian Text Corpus Project, Old Babylonian, Scribe, Segue, Simo Parpola, Sumerogram, William L. Moran.

The cuneiform Aš sign, is found in both the 14th century BC Amarna letters and the Epic of Gilgamesh.

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Akkadian (akkadû, ak.kADû) is an extinct east Semitic language (part of the greater Afroasiatic language family) that was spoken in ancient Mesopotamia.

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The Amarna letters (sometimes referred to as the Amarna correspondence or Amarna tablets) are an archive, written on clay tablets, primarily consisting of diplomatic correspondence between the Egyptian administration and its representatives in Canaan and Amurru during the New Kingdom.

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The cuneiform an sign, (or sumerogram AN), is a common, multi-use sign, a syllabic for an, and an alphabetic sign used for a, or n; it is common in both the Epic of Gilgamesh over hundreds of years, and the 1350 BC Amarna letters, and other cuneiform texts.

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Anson Frank Rainey (January 11, 1930 – February 19, 2011) was Professor Emeritus of Ancient Near Eastern Cultures and Semitic Linguistics at Tel Aviv University.

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Biridiya was the ruler of Megiddo in the 14th century BC.

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Claude Frédéric-Armand Schaeffer (1898–1982) was a French archeologist, born in Strasbourg, who led the French excavation team that began working on the site of Ugarit, the present day Minet el-Beida in 1929, leading to the uncovering of the Ugaritic religious texts.

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Cuneiform script or is one of the earliest systems of writing, distinguished by its wedge-shaped marks on clay tablets, made by means of a blunt reed for a stylus.

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A cylinder seal is a small round cylinder, typically about one inch in length, engraved with written characters or figurative scenes or both, used in ancient times to roll an impression onto a two-dimensional surface, generally wet clay.

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The Epic of Gilgamesh is an epic poem from ancient Mesopotamia.

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The chronology of the first dynasty of Babylonia is debated as there is a Babylonian King List A and a Babylonian King List B. In this chronology, the regnal years of List A are used due to their wide usage.

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Giorgio Buccellati is a Professor Emeritus in the Department of Near Eastern Languages and Cultures and the Department of History at UCLA.

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The griffin, griffon, or gryphon (Greek: γρύφων, grýphōn, or γρύπων, grýpōn, early form γρύψ, grýps; gryphus) is a legendary creature with the body, tail, and back legs of a lion; the head and wings of an eagle; and an eagle's talons as its front feet.

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Hittite (natively " of Neša"), also known as Nesite and Neshite, is the extinct language once spoken by the Hittites, an Indo-European people who created an empire centred on Hattusa in north-central Anatolia (modern-day Turkey).

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The cuneiform ia sign, is a combined sign, containing i (cuneiform) ligatured with a (cuneiform); it has the common meaning in the suffix form -ia, for the meaning of "-mine".

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Mari (modern Tell Hariri), was an ancient Semitic city in Syria.

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Megiddo may refer to.

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The cuneiform na sign is a common, multi-use sign, a syllabic for na, and an alphabetic sign used for n, or a; it is common in both the Epic of Gilgamesh over hundreds of years, and the 1350 BC Amarna letters.

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In the Neo-Assyrian Text Corpus Project, the following works are published.

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Old Babylonian may refer to.

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A scribe is a person who writes books or documents by hand in hieroglyphics, cuneiform or other scripts and may help keep track of records.

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A segue is a smooth transition from one topic or section to the next.

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Simo Parpola (born 4 July 1943) is a Finnish archaeologist, currently professor of Assyriology at the University of Helsinki.

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A Sumerogram is the use of a Sumerian cuneiform character or group of characters as an ideogram or logogram rather than a syllabogram in the graphic representation of a language other than Sumerian, such as Akkadian or Hittite.

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William Lambert Moran (August 11, 1921 – December 19, 2000) was an American Assyriologist.

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[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/I_(cuneiform)

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