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Chaldean Collection

Background imageChaldean Collection: Hanging Gardens of Babylon, Iraq

Hanging Gardens of Babylon, Iraq. Part of the Southern Palace of Nebuchadnezzar II built in the 6th century BC, these ruins are speculated to be the remains of the famous Hanging Gardens that he

Background imageChaldean Collection: Title page: Decapla in Psalmos, 1639. Creator: Wenceslaus Hollar

Title page: Decapla in Psalmos, 1639. Creator: Wenceslaus Hollar
Title page: Decapla in Psalmos, 1639

Background imageChaldean Collection: The Chaldeans Carrying Away the Pillars of the Temple of Jerusalem

The Chaldeans Carrying Away the Pillars of the Temple of Jerusalem, from The Disasters of the Jewish People, plate 17, 1569

Background imageChaldean Collection: Daniel interprets the dream of Nebuchadnezzar, 1916. Artist: Evelyn Paul

Daniel interprets the dream of Nebuchadnezzar, 1916. Artist: Evelyn Paul
Daniel interprets the dream of Nebuchadnezzar, 1916. Nebuchadnezzar II (c630-562 BC), ruler of Babylon in the Chaldean Dynasty, is mentioned in the Book of Daniel

Background imageChaldean Collection: Dragons and bulls, glazed bricks, Ishtar Gate, Babylon, Iraq

Dragons and bulls, glazed bricks, Ishtar Gate, Babylon, Iraq. Built in about 575 BC by the Neo-Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar II

Background imageChaldean Collection: Bull, glazed bricks, Ishtar Gate, Babylon, Iraq

Bull, glazed bricks, Ishtar Gate, Babylon, Iraq. Built in about 575 BC by the Neo-Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar II, the Ishtar Gate was the northern entrance to the inner city of Babylon

Background imageChaldean Collection: Dragon, glazed bricks, Ishtar Gate, Babylon, Iraq

Dragon, glazed bricks, Ishtar Gate, Babylon, Iraq. Built in about 575 BC by the Neo-Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar II, the Ishtar Gate was the northern entrance to the inner city of Babylon

Background imageChaldean Collection: Ishtar Gate, Babylon, Iraq

Ishtar Gate, Babylon, Iraq. Built in about 575 BC by the Neo-Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar II, the Ishtar Gate was the northern entrance to the inner city of Babylon

Background imageChaldean Collection: Throne room, Palace of Nebuchadnezzar II, Babylon, Iraq

Throne room, Palace of Nebuchadnezzar II, Babylon, Iraq. The Neo-Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar built his great palace at Babylon in the 6th century BC

Background imageChaldean Collection: Southern Palace, Babylon, Iraq

Southern Palace, Babylon, Iraq. Ruins of the great palace built by the Neo-Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar II in the 6th century BC

Background imageChaldean Collection: Temple of Nin Makh, Babylon, Iraq, 1977

Temple of Nin Makh, Babylon, Iraq, 1977. The Neo-Babylonian King Nebuchadnezzar II built Babylon into the greatest city in Mesopotamia in the 6th century BC

Background imageChaldean Collection: Basalt Lion of Babylon, Iraq, 1977

Basalt Lion of Babylon, Iraq, 1977. This statue dates from the Neo-Babylonian, or Chaldean Empire, which ruled Mesopotamia from 626 to 539 BC. Its most famous ruler was Nebuchadnezzar II

Background imageChaldean Collection: Lion of Babylon statue, Babylon, Babil, Mesopotamia, 1918

Lion of Babylon statue, Babylon, Babil, Mesopotamia, 1918. Stone sculpture in what is now Iraq. This statue dates from the Neo-Babylonian, or Chaldean Empire


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