Adad, meteor gods of the Babel and Assyrian mantra. Adad may have been introduced to Mesopotamia by western (Amorite) Semites towards the end of the third century B.C.. There was a double angle to Adad: he was both the donor and the destructor of it. The rain fall of the LORD made the country carry corn and other foods for his companions; hence his name Lord of Abundance.
It was his storm and hurricane, evidence of his wrath against his enemies, that caused dark, distress and deaths. Adad's ancestor was the heavenly gods Anu, but he is also known as the child of Bel, Lord of all lands and Lord of the atmoshere. Adad's icon was the Cyprus, and six was his holy number.
In contrast to the great deities, Adad may not have had his own ritual center, although he was worshipped in many important Mesopotamian capitals, such as Babylon and Ashur, the Assyrian city.
ad-nirari II (ruled from 911 to 891 B.C.) is generally regarded as the first king of Assyria in the Neo-Assyrian age. Aad-nirari II's dad was Ashur-dan II, whom he followed after a small Dynasty battle. Having subdued the Neohetite and Hurrican peoples in the northern he twice assaulted and vanquished Shamash-Mudammiq of Babylonia by annexing a large area northern of the river Diyala and the cities of H?t and Zanqu in central Mesopotamia in the same year.
Later he conquered Babylon under Nabu-shuma-ukin I. in his rule. In addition to huge quantities of treasures gathered, he also safeguarded the Kabur fluvial landscape His rule was a time of return to wealth in the Middle East following the development of Phenice and Aramaic trading lanes connecting Anatolia, Egypt under the Royal dynasty of Libya, Mesopotamia and the Mediterranean.
Due to the presence of complete eponymous records from the rule of Adad-niraris II to the centre of the rule of Ashurbanipal in the seventh cent. B.C., the first year of his rule in 911 B.C. is perhaps the first occurrence in the old story of the Near East that can be date to an exactly year, although the list of All-Syrian kings is generally regarded as pretty much precise for several hundred years prior to the rule of Adad-niraris, and scientists generally agreed on a unique record that would be based on Ashur-resh-ishi I in the latter part of 12 B.C., and scientists generally agreed on a unique record that would be based on Ashur-resh-ishi I in the latter part of 12 B.C.