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King Hezekiah's Seal. Known as a bulla, the clay was impressed with a seal belonging to King Hezekiah, who ruled Judah from c. 727–698 B.C.E. It was Hezekiah who saved Jerusalem from a siege by the Assyrian monarch Sennacherib by fortifying and expanding the city’s walls and by building the tunnel that still bears his name to ensure a steady supply of water.

The Assyrian siege and conquest of the town of Lachish, which occurred in 701 BC, is documented in the Hebrew Bible, Assyrian documents and in the Lachish relief, and a well-preserved series of reliefs which once decorated the Assyrian king Sennacherib's palace at Nineveh. Lachish, one of the fortress towns protecting the approaches to Jerusalem, and is mentioned in the Hebrew Bible (II Kings 18; II Chronicles 32)( MICAH 1:13 ) and in the Annals of the Assyrian king, Sennacherib.

Fragment of a Wall Relief: Head of a Winged Genie, 883-859 BC Sculpture , Relief Neo-Assyrian , 9th century BC Neo-Assyrian period, c.883-612 BC Creation Place: Assyria Alabaster

Petroglyphs. Al Ula (Saudi Arabia) had a biblical named "Dedan" as mentioned in the Old Testament and in the Assyrian and Arabic writings. The city was inhabited by Arabic tribes as inscriptions show. The Lihyanite people were its original settlers.

Wall Relief, 710BC-705BC, Neo-Assyrian Stone wall-panel depicting a eunuch in relief: this head, which is over lifesize, belonged to a figure of a eunuch, one of the attendants of the Assyrian king. He wears an earring of a classic Assyrian type, and his curled hair-style is intermediate between that of previous reigns and the shorter squared cut which became fashionable in the seventh century. A pattern of rosettes is embroidered on the neck of his robe.