All Things Assyrian
Ancient Assyria: A Very Short Introduction
Hamilton's Assyrians Have Youngest Church Reader in World
Assyrian Stories From the Caucasus
The Royal Inscriptions of the Neo-Assyrian Period
The Men Who Uncovered Assyria
The Akitu Festival and the Humbling of the King
From High School Dropout to Top Couture Designer
California Lavash: Ancient, Exotic, Versatile
Aramaic is Revolutionizing and Transforming the Study of the Old and New Testaments
Post-traumatic Stress 'Evident in 1300BC'
Sleep and Empire
Assyrian School Celebrates 40 Years of Teaching
Assyrian Christian Influences on Early Japanese Buddhism
Christmas in Baghdad -- 100 Years Ago
Diane Pathieu Featured in 'Assyrian Stars' Magazine
Assyrian Christian College Students Fill Food Hampers
Great Aspirations of the Iron Age
Film About Apostle Thaddeus Planned
Assyrian Artifact Sold At Auction
Students Honored for Language Skills
Drought, Population Growth Led to Decline of Neo-Assyrian Empire
The Language of Jesus: A Religious Journey Through Chicago
Getting to Know a Proud Minority Community
Digital Reconstruction of the Palace of Ashurnasirpal II
Meet the Iraqi Assyrian Couple Attending Pope Francis' Synod
How Commerce and Conquest Spread the Ancient Cultures of the Middle East Across the Mediterranean
A Lifetime of Cooking Secrets
The Rise and Fall of Great Empires
Meet Randa Markos, the Assyrian Refugee-Turned-UFC Fighter
The First Assyrian Settlers in Canada

Hamilton's Assyrians Have Youngest Church Reader in World

By Carmela Fragomeni

Hamilton, Ontario -- At Hamilton's St. Mari Assyrian Church, parishioners endearingly call George Hashimoto, 13, their "small deacon." "We're proud of him," says Evette Haddad. "He's unique, so we gave him that little title." George is the church's "Old Testament Reader.

Assyrian Stories From the Caucasus

By Maxim Edwards

'We had a saying in those days. To shine shoes like an Assyrian,' begins Valery. 'There's a reason why that profession was so popular among Assyrians -- when you live dispersed, all over the world, and nobody speaks your language, you need a job where you can be mute. Where you have no voice.

The Royal Inscriptions of the Neo-Assyrian Period

By John Bartlett

Rewriting history can be a rewarding endeavor. Professor Grant Frame of Penn's Department of Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations recently received a National Endowment for the Humanities grant of $250,000 to continue his work with his project, The Royal Inscriptions of the Neo-Assyrian Period.

The Men Who Uncovered Assyria

(BBC) -- Two of the ancient cities now being destroyed by Islamic State lay buried for 2,500 years, it was only 170 years ago that they began to be dug up and stripped of their treasures.

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