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Orthostat relief: seated figure holding a lotus flower  Period:     Neo-Hittite Date:     ca. 9th century B.C. Geography:     Syria, .Tell Hallaf Hittite MET..

Orthostat relief: seated figure holding a lotus flower | Hittite | Neo-Hittite | The Met

Orthostat relief: seated figure holding a lotus flower Period:Neo-Hittite Date:ca. Geography:Syria, Tell Halaf (ancient Guzana) Culture:Hittite Medium:Basalt x 42 x 20 in

Orthostat relief: winged human-headed bull -  Period: Neo-Hittite Date: ca. 9th century B.C. Geography: Syria, Tell Halaf (ancient Guzana) Culture: Hittite Medium: Limestone

Orthostat relief: winged human-headed bull - Period: Neo-Hittite Date: ca. Geography: Syria, Tell Halaf (ancient Guzana) Culture: Hittite Medium: Limestone

Hittite_horse_Metropolitanmuseumofart  Hittite chariot team from Metropolitan Museum of Art

Orthostat relief: lion-hunt scene from the Neo-Hittite period dated century B., part of Ancient Near Eastern Art

Tell Halaf, located in northeastern Syria, near the Turkish border.  The site gave its name to Halaf culture which flourished in the 7th millenium in Norther Syria. Most of the monumental findings date from the Aramean kingdom Bit-Bahiani of the 10th-9th centuries BCE during which the city was named Guzana. By the end of the 9th century BCE it was incorporated into Assyrian Empire. Othostants and relief display heavy influence of Neo-Hittite style.

Tell Halaf, located in northeastern Syria, near the Turkish border.

Tell Halaf, located in northeastern Syria, near the Turkish border.  The site gave its name to Halaf culture which flourished in the 7th millenium in Norther Syria. Most of the monumental findings date from the Aramean kingdom Bit-Bahiani of the 10th-9th centuries BCE during which the city was named Guzana. By the end of the 9th century BCE it was incorporated into Assyrian Empire. Othostants and relief display heavy influence of Neo-Hittite style.

Tell Halaf, located in northeastern Syria, near the Turkish border.

Relief panel  Period: Neo-Assyrian Date: ca. 883–859 B.C. Geography: Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu) Culture: Assyrian Medium: Gypsum alabaster [The Metropolitan Museum of Art]

Relief panel Period: Neo-Assyrian Date: ca. Geography: Mesopotamia, Nimrud (ancient Kalhu) Culture: Assyrian Medium: Gypsum alabaster [The Metropolitan Museum of Art]

Berlin, Pergamonmuseum. Relief of a horseman from the Neo-Hittite city-state of Samal, Zincirli, Turkey.

Relief of a horseman from the Neo-Hittite city-state of Samal, Zincirli, Turkey.

Turkey eyes return of 'King's Deer hunt'

Description: Neo-Hittite hunting scene with a chariot, found at Malatya in Turkey.Anatolia Date: century BC Location: Louvre Museum

Orthostat relief: lion attacking a deer -  Period: Neo-Hittite Date: ca. 9th century B.C. Geography: Syria, Tell Halaf (ancient Guzana) Culture: Hittite Medium: Limestone, paint

Orthostat relief: lion attacking a deer - Period: Neo-Hittite Date: ca. Geography: Syria, Tell Halaf (ancient Guzana) Culture: Hittite Medium: Limestone, paint

Lion dado/orthostat, Kapara's Palace, Tell Halaf (Syria), 9th C. BCE. One of many dado's (large blocks on lower part of wall) recovered at Kapara's Palace, a bit-hilani monumental temple in Neo-Hittite style.

Guzana/Tell Halaf: Lion dado/ orthostat, Kapara's Palace, Tell Halaf (Syria), ca c. One of many dado's (large blocks on lower part of wall) recovered at Kapara's Palace, a bit-hilani monumental temple in Neo-Hittite style

Tell Halaf, located in northeastern Syria, near the Turkish border.  The site gave its name to Halaf culture which flourished in the 7th millenium in Norther Syria. Most of the monumental findings date from the Aramean kingdom Bit-Bahiani of the 10th-9th centuries BCE during which the city was named Guzana. By the end of the 9th century BCE it was incorporated into Assyrian Empire. Othostants and relief display heavy influence of Neo-Hittite style.

Tell Halaf, located in northeastern Syria, near the Turkish border.

Tell Halaf, located in northeastern Syria, near the Turkish border.  The site gave its name to Halaf culture which flourished in the 7th millenium in Norther Syria. Most of the monumental findings date from the Aramean kingdom Bit-Bahiani of the 10th-9th centuries BCE during which the city was named Guzana. By the end of the 9th century BCE it was incorporated into Assyrian Empire. Othostants and relief display heavy influence of Neo-Hittite style.

Tell Halaf, located in northeastern Syria, near the Turkish border.

NINEVEH (Iraq) - Neo-Assyrian ca. 883–859 BCE Mesopotamia, Nimrud: Assyrian نمروود ملك اشور - نينوى

i think this relief is depicting the babylonian fish god/priest Dagon --- Neo-Assyrian ca. BCE Mesopotamia, Nimrud: Assyrian Gypsum alabaster RELIEF: 64 x 50 x 3 in.

Neo-Hittite orthostat describing the legend of Gilgamesh from Karkamis,, Turkey. Ancora Archaeological Museum. A three headed Sphinx which is a winged lion with a human heas and a bird of preys head on the end of its tail Hittita culture

Neo-Hittite orthostat describing the legend of Gilgamesh from Karkamis,, Turkey. Museum of Anatolian Civilisations, Ankara. A three headed Sphinx which is a winged lion with a human heas and a bird of prey's head on the end of its tail 1

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