Nineveh On Line                                                                                                            NEW BOOKS

by  Frederick A. Aprim
 Soft Cover                    $20 Price includes shipping and handling within the USA only

ISBN: 1-4134-3856-3     (Trade Paperback)

Hard Cover                  $30 Price includes shipping and handling within the USA only
ISBN: 1-4134-3857-1     (Hardback)

For Canada and overseas, please email us for instructions and cost
Frederick A. Aprim

Subject: HISTORY / Middle East /Pages: 309

If you order directly from the address below, the author will send you an autographed copy.

Send money orders (preferred) or personal checks to:
Fred Aprim

P.O. Box 446
Hayward, CA. 94543  USA


Assyrians have been deprived of their rich heritage in their ancestral homelands in Mesopotamia.

From one side, history curriculum taught in the Middle East's public schools is manipulated and it focuses predominantly on the region's Islamic era. Such curriculum is grossly altered and rewritten to suit a meticulously planned ‘Arabization,’ ‘Turkicization,’ and more recently Kurdification process of the Assyrians.

From the other side, some historians question the continuation of ancient Assyrian civilization and people. Furthermore, certain Old Testament non-favorite images of Assyrians are dominant in literature. Thus, unbiased publications and historical references regarding the survival of Assyrians since the fall of their Imperial capital Nineveh are of great importance.

Dr. Simo Parpola short review of the book

This is a very important and much needed book that should have been written long ago.

The author traces the history of the Assyrians from the fall of their Empire to the present day
and convincingly demonstrates the unbroken continuity of Assyrian identity through the millennia
in the middle of endless persecutions. This dispassionate yet captivating book corrects many
misconceptions about the Assyrians, both ancient and modern. It is a must for every modern 
Assyrian and Assyriologist, and of considerable interest to the general public
as well. I personally started reading it from Chapter 10, "The so-called Assyrian cruelty," and
couldn’t stop reading.
Simo Parpola
Professor of Assyriology
University of Helsinki, Finland
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