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Encyclopedia > 24th century BC

Contents

Events

Extent and major sites of the Indus Valley Civilization.
Extent and major sites of the Indus Valley Civilization.

Image File history File links by en:User:Dbachmann see also en:Image:Indus_Map. ... Image File history File links by en:User:Dbachmann see also en:Image:Indus_Map. ... Excavated ruins of Mohenjo-daro. ... (30th century BC - 29th century BC - 28th century BC - other centuries) (4th millennium BC - 3rd millennium BC - 2nd millennium BC) Events 2900 BC – 2334 BC — Mesopotamian wars of the Early Dynastic period. ... Mesopotamia refers to the region now occupied by modern Iraq, eastern Syria, southeastern Turkey, and Southwest Iran. ... nomen or birth name Pepi II (c. ... Mesopotamia refers to the region now occupied by modern Iraq, eastern Syria, southeastern Turkey, and Southwest Iran. ... Intendant Ebih-Il, found in the temple of Ishtar at Mari, Archaic Dynasties (ca. ... (Redirected from 2279 BC) (24th century BC - 23rd century BC - 22nd century BC - other centuries) (4th millennium BC - 3rd millennium BC - 2nd millennium BC) Events 2334 - 2279 BC (short chronology) Sargon of Akkads conquest of Mesopotamia 2217 - 2193 BC - Nomadic invasions of Akkad 2205 BC - Foundation of the Xia... Sargon of Akkad, or Sargon the Great (Akkadian Šarukinu, the true king, reigned 2334 BC - 2279 BC, short chronology), founder of the Dynasty of Akkad. ... Mesopotamia refers to the region now occupied by modern Iraq, eastern Syria, southeastern Turkey, and Southwest Iran. ... Dangun is the mythical founder of Korea. ... Gojoseon was an ancient Korean kingdom. ... Sargon (2334 BC - 2279 BC short chronology) was the first person in recorded history to create an empire, or multi-ethnic state. ... In linguistics and ethnology, Semitic (from the Biblical Shem, Hebrew: שם, translated as name, Arabic: سام) was first used to refer to a language family of largely Middle Eastern origin, now called the Semitic languages. ... This article is about the leader. ... There have been two monarchs, a comic book fictional character, a composer, and a singer and a metal band named Sargon: Sargon of Akkad Sargon II of Assyria Sargon the Sorcerer Sargon is the name of a metal band from Barcelona that mixes arab music with metal music. ... Sumer (or Šumer, Sumerian ki-en-gir[1], Egyptian Sanhar[2]) was one of the early civilizations of the Ancient Near East, located in the southern part of Mesopotamia (southeastern Iraq) from the time of the earliest records in the mid 4th millennium BC until the rise of Babylonia in... Known rulers, in the History of Egypt, for the Fifth Dynasty. ... This article is about the Pharaoh, Unas. ... (23rd century BC - 22nd century BC - 21st century BC - other centuries) (4th millennium BC - 3rd millennium BC - 2nd millennium BC) Events 2217 - 2193 BC -- Nomadic invasions of Akkad. ... Akkad (or Agade) was a city and its region of northern Mesopotamia, situated on the left bank of the Euphrates, between Sippar and Kish (located in present-day Iraq, ca. ... Ancient Lothal as envisaged by the Archaeological Survey of India. ... Excavated ruins of Mohenjo-daro. ...

Significant persons

This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... Sargon of Akkad, or Sargon the Great (Akkadian Å arukinu, the true king, reigned 2334 BC - 2279 BC, short chronology), founder of the Dynasty of Akkad. ... Enheduanna (c. ... Ptahhotep, sometimes known as Ptahhotpe or Ptah-Hotep, is the name of a 24th century BC vizier and philosopher. ... The Maxims of Ptahhotep is a ancient literary work assembled ca. ...

Deaths

  • Jared, son of Mahalalel, (3300–2338 BC) according to the Hebrew Calendar.

Jared was fifth generation descendent of the first human (Adam) and a pre-Global Flood ancestor of Jesus Christ, recorded in the Bible at Genesis 5:15, 1 Chronicles 1:2, and Luke 3:37 (see Generations of Adam). ... Mahalalel or Mahalaleel (Hebrew מהללאל Mahalalel or Mahălal’ēl) was a patriarch named in the Hebrew Bible. ... The Hebrew calendar (Hebrew: ) or Jewish calendar is the annual calendar used in Judaism. ...

Inventions, discoveries, introductions

  • The first official mentioning of beekeeping in Egypt.
  • The first documented use of an organized courier service for the diffusion of written documents in Egypt.

Beekeeping, tacuinum sanitatis casanatensis (XIV century) Beekeeping (or apiculture, from Latin apis, a bee) is the practice of intentional maintenance of honey bee colonies, commonly in hives, by humans. ... A courier is a person or company employed to deliver messages, packages and mail. ...

Disputed Events

Dangun is the mythical founder of Korea. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... Gojoseon was an ancient Korean kingdom. ... Samguk Yusa, or Memorabilia of the Three Kingdoms, is a collection of legends, folktales, and historical accounts relating to the Three Kingdoms of Korea (Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla), as well as to other periods and states before, during, and after the Three Kingdoms period. ... (11th century - 12th century - 13th century - other centuries) As a means of recording the passage of time, the 12th century was that century which lasted from 1101 to 1200. ... The Dongguk Tonggam is a chronicle of early Korean history, compiled under the reign of Seongjong of Joseon, in the 15th century. ... (14th century - 15th century - 16th century - other centuries) As a means of recording the passage of time, the 15th century was that century which lasted from 1401 to 1500. ...

References

  • Ancient Egypt: Beekeeping and wax

  Results from FactBites:
 
24th century BC - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (220 words)
2900–2334 BC -- Mesopotamian wars of the Early Dynastic period.
2350 BC --- End of the Early Dynastic IIIb Period in Mesopotamia.
2334–2279 BC -- Sargon of Akkad's conquest of Mesopotamia.
Encyclopedia: 24th century BC (482 words)
Encyclopedia: 24th century BC Russia produces more natural gas than the next six countries combined, and has over a quarter of the world's proven gas reserves.
In 689 BC its walls, temples and palaces were razed to the ground and the rubbish thrown into the, the canal which bordered the earlier Babylon on the south.
In 331 BC The Persian king Darius III was defeated by the forces of the Macedonian ruler Alexander the Great at the battle of Gaugamela, and in October Babylon saw its invasion and occupation.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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