1 Item (paper squeeze, b&w, 16 in.x 24 in. (40.6 cm. x 61 cm.))
Naqsh-i Rustam (Iran)
Iran -- Fars -- Naqsh-i Rustam -- Tomb of Darius I
Scope and Contents note:
Print corresponds to negative 5050, bottom.
Scope and Contents:
- Original handwritten annotation reads, "11."
- Additional information from Joseph Upton's Finding Aid reads, "Squeeze No. 9. ([neg.] 5050, bottom) Naqsh-i Rustam. Lines 21-25, middle."
- Additional information from staff reads, "Squeeze No. 9: Lines 21-25, fourth from top, middle."
- Information from Roland G. Kent's 1953 publication reads, "DNb = Darius, Naqsh-i Rustam. The inscrition Naqsh-i Rustam B stands on the two sides of the door in the center of the crossbeam: Old Persian in the panel to its left, in 60 lines; Elamite, 43 lines, in the panel to the right, with an Aramaic version in 25 lines at the bottom; in the last panel to the right, the Akkadian version in 39 lines with the space of one line vacant between lines 31 and 32."
- Additional information from Roland G. Kent's publication reads, "Some miles north of Persepolis, on the south face of a steep ridge known as Ḥusain Kūh or 'Mountain of Husain', there are four gigantic niches, cut in the shape of Greek crosses, and serving as entrances to the tombs lying in the rock behind them. The second from the east is the tomb of Darius I, and bears inscriptions." [Roland Kent: Old Persian. Grammar, Texts, Lexicon. 2nd Revised Edition. American Oriental Society, Vol. 33. American Oriental Society, New Haven, Connecticut, 1953, p.109."]
Naqsh-i Rustam (Iran): Squeeze of Inscription, DNb, Old Persian Version, on the Tomb of Darius I
Papers squeezes are organized in sequential number following language scripts, which are housed in folders, and stored in metal flat files.
FSA A.6 06.C009
- Title is provided by Xavier Courouble, FSg Archives cataloger, based on Roland G. Kent's publication, "Old Persian. Grammar, Texts, Lexicon. 2nd Revised Edition. American Oriental Society, Vol. 33. American Oriental Society, New Haven, Connecticut, 1953," and on Joseph Upton's Catalogue of the Herzfeld Archive.
Collection is open for research.
Permission to publish, quote, or reproduce must be secured from the repository.