Akkad Tè-kok

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(Tùi Akkad choán--lâi)
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AkkadMesopotamia tē-khu ê bûn-bêng, tāi-iok chûn-chāi tī kong-gôan-chêng 3000-nî kàu kong-gôan-chêng 2000-nî ê kî-kan. Akkad bûn-bêng tùi Akkad-siâⁿ chòe tiong-sim, kiàn-li̍p-liáu chi̍t-ê té-kok.

Akkad Tè-kok sī siāng chá sán-seng tī Mesopotamia tē-khu ê tōa tè-kok, in ê tiong-sim sī Pa-pí-lûn tang-pak-pêng ia̍h tang-pêng ê Akkad siâⁿ. Akkad lâng kóng ê giân-gí sī chi̍t chióng Siám-cho̍k giân-gí. Tè-ko chûn-chāi ê sî-kang bô tn̂g, Sumer siâⁿ-chhī ê hoán-khòng kap tè-kok ê tùi-gōa chiàn-cheng kiám-jio̍k liáu in-ê sè-le̍k.[1]

Chham-chiàu[siu-kái | kái goân-sú-bé]

  1. Don Nardo (2007). "Akkadian Empire". The Greenhaven Encyclopedia of Ancient Mesopotamia. Greenhaven Press. ISBN 978-0-7377-3441-6.