AFV guns Profile 21 - Armoured automobiles D КНИГИ ;ВОЕННАЯ ИСТОРИЯ Автор: B.T.White Название: AFV guns Profile 21 - Armoured vehicles D Издательство: Profile courses Год: 1970 Формат:pdf,rar+3%Размер: 5,4MB Язык: английскийСтраниц:240
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W. J. T. Mitchell (Chicago, 1981), 229, n. 24. 73 See Robert McC. Adams, Heartland of Cities: Surveys of Ancient Settlement and Land Use in the Central Floodplain of the Euphrates (Chicago and London, 1981), 137, showing a chart indicating a large rise in the number and size of sites in the Early Dynastic III period—78% of which were large urban centers of more than 40 hectares. See also, Adams and Hans J. Nissen, The Uruk Countryside: The Natural Setting of Urban Societies (Chicago and London, 1972), 17, which also gives a chart marking a substantial rise of larger sites and a decrease of smaller ones in the Early Dynastic II/III periods.
15) or the single-event strip narrative of the “Standard of Ur” (figs. 13 and 14) that preceded it by only some forty years. ”57 On the Stele of the Vultures, the literary and visual trajectories meet, but are not yet either truly parallel or identical in structure and content. The visual narrative on the Stele of the Vultures corresponds neither to Weitzmann’s “simultaneous” method, in which several actions take place within a single scene, nor to his “monoscenic” method, in which a single action is selected from a part of the story to stand for the whole.
Although Eannatum is described in the text as “the reclining one,” and in the third register he is seated, this in itself poses no problem. There is no tradition for representing reclining figures in Mesopotamian art, while Eannatum would certainly have had to preside seated over cult performances in the temple on the same occasion. A parallel depiction of a seated figure referring to a dream sequence occurs on one of the well-known statues of Gudea of Lagash in the later, Neo-Sumerian period. 42 Everything represented in register three may thus be seen as anterior to the battle(s), which itself can be best read in sequence from register two, with soldiers in battle march, to register one, with soldiers in attack position behind their ruler, and, rendered at the far right, the resultant mound of corpses predicted in the temple oracle.