Latinitas nondum censa

Regio trans flumen

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Regio trans flumen (ita Latine;[1] Aramaice Abar Nahara, עֲבַר-נַהֲרָה; Accadice Eber-Nāri;[2] Graece Πέραν τοῦ ποταμοῦ[3]) fuit sub Assyriis regio ea occidentalis quae trans flumen Euphraten iacebat. Imperio Assyrorum a Persis debellato, eadem fere regio (in satrapia principali Persica Babylonia comprehensa) eodem nomine saeculo V medio a.C.n. satrapiam sui ipsius constituta est; postea eadem fere regio a Ptolemaeis, qui ex Aegypto ibi aggressi sunt, nomine "regio citra Euphratem" (ἡ ἐντὸς Εὐφράτου χώρα) nuncupata est, per exemplum in Inscriptione Adulitana.


Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Versio Vulgata e.g. Liber Nehemiae 2.7
  2. "The Akkadian name used in Assyrian and Babylonian records of the 8th-5th centuries B.C.E.": Dandamaev (1994)
  3. Versio Septuaginta. Eruditi interdum nominibus Graecolatinis ficticiis utuntur "Transeuphratene" (vide e.g. Transeuphratène (Francogallice) in tabula imperii Achaemenidarum geographica quam reperis apud achemenet.com) et "Transeuphratia" (e.g. (in textu Anglico) apud Finkelstein (1962) pp. 83, 84)

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Dandamaev, M. (1994): "Eber-Nāri" in E. Yarshater (ed.) Encyclopaedia Iranica vol. 7
  • Drumbrell, W. J. (1971): "The Tell el-Maskuta Bowls and the 'Kingdom' of Qedar in the Persian Period" in Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research no. 203 pp. 33–44.
  • Finkelstein, J. J. (1962): "Mesopotamia" in Journal of Near Eastern Studies vol. 21 (1962) pp. 73-92
  • Olmstead, A. T. (1944): "Tettenai, Governor of Across the River" in Journal of Near Eastern Studies vol. 3 no. 1, p. 46
  • Stolper, M. W. (1989): "The Governor of Babylon and Across-the-River in 486 B.C." in Journal of Near Eastern Studies vol. 48 no. 4, pp. 283–305
  • Tuell, Steven S. (1991): "The Southern and Eastern Borders of Abar-Nahara" in Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research no. 234 pp. 51–57