By Hans Henrik Huss

It is a copy of a booklet released earlier than 1923. This booklet can have occasional imperfections equivalent to lacking or blurred pages, terrible photographs, errant marks, and so on. that have been both a part of the unique artifact, or have been brought via the scanning strategy. We think this paintings is culturally very important, and regardless of the imperfections, have elected to carry it again into print as a part of our carrying on with dedication to the renovation of published works around the globe. We savor your knowing of the imperfections within the maintenance approach, and wish you take pleasure in this priceless booklet.

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E. herders are forced to move their flocks to where there is water and suitable grazing from season to season. Patterns of herding, however, again differ according to region: in central Turkey and the Zagros, people bring their animals into the lowerlying and warmer villages in the winter, fanning out with their flocks on upland pastures in summer. In the Fertile Crescent, rainfall creates pasture in the deserts in winter, attracting pastoralists. The burning summers are the great enemy, forcing herders to compete for scant water resources with farmers.

34; Nollé 1992; Sevinc et al. 2001, cf. 9). Analogous evidence has been found on Phoenician sites, particularly some magnificent relief-sculpted sarcophagi made for the kings of Sidon (von Graeve 1970; Stucky 1984). Most striking is the recent find of a funerary stela at Saqqara in Egypt (Mathieson et al. 1995, cf. 11). This material illustrates the enormously rich cultural interaction that took place within the empire – especially striking is the strong influence of what is usually labelled ‘Greek art’, which begins in the time of the Persian empire (Root 1991).

For the find of a clutch of anepigraphic sealed tablets in a jar at Persepolis by Tajvidi, see Garrison and Root I, 34; for discussion (with photographs and catalogue) of forty-two sealed clay tags, comparable to the Persepolis material now housed in collections in Leiden, Paris, New Haven, CT and Switzerland, see Henkelman, Jones and Stolper 2004. 5. See Razmjou 2004a, for the enormous number of Elamite (and Aramaic) tablet fragments held in the Tehran Museum. Many of the unpublished fragments preserve no text, although sometimes they have a sealing; many are tags.

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