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It is known that the throne name of Sheshonq I, when translated into English, means, “Bright is the manifestation of Re, chosen of Amun/Re.” Sheshonq I’s inscription on the wall of the Temple of Amun at Karnak in Thebes (mentioned above) celebrates the victories of his military campaign in the Levant, thus presenting the possibility of his presence in that region.
“Hadadezer the Damascene” is also mentioned in an engraving on a statue of Shalmaneser III at Aššur (RIMA 3, p.
A small Egyptian scarab containing his exact throne name, discovered as a surface find at Khirbat Hamra Ifdan, now documents his presence at or near that location.
early 9th century to 844/842, 1 Kings 22:3, etc., in Assyrian inscriptions of Shalmaneser III and also, I am convinced, in the Melqart stele.
At Kurkh, a monolith by Shalmaneser III states that at the battle of Qarqar (853 B.
E.), he defeated “Adad-idri [the Assyrian way of saying Hadadezer] the Damascene,” along with “Ahab the Israelite” and other kings (, p.
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It was this Ben-Hadad, the son of Hadadezer, whom Hazael assassinated in 2 Kings 8:7–15 (quoted in , p.
749–738, 2 Kings , etc., in the Calah Annals of Tiglath-pileser III.
On the long-disputed readings of the Melqart stele, which was discovered in Syria in 1939, see “Corrections,” pp.
237, where he is not to be confused with the tenth-century Hadadezer, son of Rehob and king of Zobah).
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