Incised, obverse, in cuneiform [translation]: "2 mountain/foreign ewes with fleece, / 1 male sheep with fleece, / dead of natural causes. / From Lu2-dUtu, / seal (= received): Lu2-kal-la."
Incised, reverse, in cuneiform [translation]: "–––––––––––– / The month: Pa4-u2-e. (xi) / The year (when) the city of Hu-hu-nu-ri was destroyed. (AS 7)"; stamped, seal: "Lu2-kal-la, / the scribe, / the son (of) Ur-E11-e, the herdsman."
REL 81, Dickinson Distinguished Scholar Seminar: Orientalism and the Origins of Religion, Susannah Heschel, Fall 2012
ANTH 12.2, The Archaeology of the Ancient Near East, Jason Herrmann, Spring 2013
ANTH 12.2, Archaeology of the Ancient Near East, Daniel Potts, Spring 2014
ANTH 39, Archaeology of the Middle East, Jesse Casana, Fall 2019
From Discovery to Dartmouth: The Assyrian Reliefs at the Hood Museum of Art, 1856-2006, Alvin P. Gutman Gallery, Hood Museum of Art, Dartmouth College, Hanover, New Hampshire, October 19, 2006-June 17, 2007.
Magnus Widell, From Discovery to Dartmouth: The Assyrian Reliefs at the Hood Museum of Art, 1856-2006, A Selection of Cuneiform Tablets from the Hood Museum of Art's Collection, Hanover, New Hampshire: Dartmouth College, 2006, no. 8.
Widell, Magnus, Ur III Economy and Bureaucracy: The Neo-Sumerian Cuneiform Tablets in the Hood Museum of Art, Dartmouth College (I). Orient: Reports of the Society for Near Eastern Studies in Japan, 55 (1), 2019, illustration pg. 45.
Collected by Edgar James Banks (1866-1945), about 1898-1921 [purchase arranged through Professor W. H. (William Hamilton) Wood (1874-1953), Class of 1917H, Professor of Biblical History and Literature]; sold to present collection, 1923.
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