Sargon of Akkad


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Sargon of Akkad

(ˈsɑːɡɒn; ˈækæd)
n
(Biography) 24th to 23rd century bc, semilegendary Mesopotamian ruler whose empire extended from the Gulf to the Mediterranean
References in periodicals archive ?
Mr Benjamin, who also goes by his YouTuber name Sargon of Akkad, had become notorious for comments about raping Labour MP Jess Phillips.
Mr Benjamin posts videos and tweets on the internet under the pseudonym Sargon of Akkad.
Jess Phillips Mr Benjamin posts videos and tweets on the internet under the pseudonym Sargon of Akkad.
Mr Benjamin released the video on YouTube, where he has a large following under the name Sargon of Akkad.
Benjamin, a vlogger who calls himself "Sargon of Akkad", had already been banned fromTwitterin 2017 for violating the platform's rules on targeted abuse.
Yaron Brook and internet personality Sargon of Akkad. Having pulled the fire alarm to create a deafening noise, Antifa burst into the hall, rushed on the stage, and threatened speakers with violence.
Wasn't he as barbarian as Sargon of Akkad, Genghis Khan, Tamerlane, Ghaznavi, Napoleon,, Hari Singh Nalwa or Hitler, who destroyed civilisations and killed millions in their greed to conquer one region after another?'
We were also, or so we were informed, building democracy in a country that has not enjoyed the blessings of legitimate self-government since Sargon of Akkad marched through Sumeria and washed his weapons in the sea over 4,000 years ago.
3), recalling the claim that Sargon of Akkad's journey brought him to the ends of the world, into darkness, then to light (King of Combat; Jones p.
Empires, in the form of institutionally structured political entities allowing a particularly strong group or power center to control other peoples or regions, have existed since the Sumerian state of Sargon of Akkad in the twenty-third century BCE.
As far back as the region's first great ruler, Sargon of Akkad (ca.
Where else, for example, are we likely to learn that the Iraqis commissioned Frank Lloyd Wright in 1957 to build Baghdad's first opera house (the job was canceled after a coup), that the early Mesopotamian ruler Sargon of Akkad started life as a landscape gardener, or that the hit series on Iraqi TV in the 1990s was Wolves of the Night, the saga of a Baghdad gang in which the individual members were portrayed as "ordinary people responding to extraordinary hardship by doing what they must to get by."