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from Canaan and Syria (Kevelaer: Verlag Butzon und Bercker, 1984); Pruzsinszky, SCCNH 13.
Margueron, and that there are "300 to 500 Emar tablets" from the black market, SCCNH 13, xiii.
The Hieroglyphic Hittite data are found on seals from Emar and used by Pruzsinszky, SCCNH 13, throughout.
(Paris: Editions Recherches sur les Civilisations, 1985-87); Pruzsinszky, SCCNH, provides details for the various groups of other texts, SCCNH 13, xxv-lvii.
The Hurrian onomasticon in general works like the Semitic, as Pruzsinszky notes in her recent book, concluding that "direct influence cannot, however, be demonstrated," SCCNH 13, 222-23, with references.
Tessub, SCCNH 13, 49-51; Hittite Tarhunta is much less likely.
Sandhi writing (including assimilation) is extremely common across the Emar onomasticon, and Pruzsinszky presents several approaches to the problem, SCCNH 13, 143-44, 219-20.
For more on 'mr in names, see Pruzsinszky, SCCNH 13, 155 n.
The Emar data suggest that UR.SAG was read there as qarradu 'hero,' SCCNH 13, 119 n.
The name of the Emar king Ba'lu-kabar (son of El/El-li son of Pil-su-[.sup.d]Da-gan and himself the father of, among others, Pil-su-[.sup.d]Da-gan) is written [.sup.d]ISKUR-GAL, [.sup.d]ISKUR-ka-bar, and [.sup.d]U-GAL, SCCNH 13, 119 n.
Such writings are common at Emar; Pruzsinszky, SCCNH 13, provides abundant data, but little by way of summary; she catalogs the logograms, 48-56, and notes the usefulness of Hieroglyphic Luwian seals (where the writing is almost entirely syllabic) in resolving them.
The quantity of new information and the interest of the articles published in the SCCNH series have long been recognized by Assyriologists; the present volume confirms these qualities.
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