Art Of The Ancient Near East Quiz! Trivia

9 Questions | Total Attempts: 134

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Art Of The Ancient Near East Quiz! Trivia

Are you familiar with the art of the Ancient Near East? Do you think you can pass this quiz? The art of the Ancient Near East tends to concentrate on the relationship between the human and the divine. Many of these types of art are religious in nature, designed for use in religious rituals to give praise to the gods. Take on this quiz and increase your knowledge about this type of art.


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    Uruk(modern day Iraq) is an ancient city of _____________.
  • 2. 
    The residents of ancient Anatolia are called what?
    • A. 

      Hittites

    • B. 

      Anatolians

    • C. 

      Hittitans

    • D. 

      Anatols

    • E. 

      Turkeyos

  • 3. 
    What ancient civilization did Ashurnarsipal II have realm/reign over?
    • A. 

      Persia

    • B. 

      Assyria

    • C. 

      Anatolia

    • D. 

      Sumer

    • E. 

      Uruk

  • 4. 
    Ain Ghazal is one of the first in the world? And how large is it?
    • A. 

      Cities, 30 acres, smaller than Jericho

    • B. 

      States, 45 miles, larger Persia

    • C. 

      Civilizations, 10 inches :)

    • D. 

      Towns, 30 acres, larger than Jericho

    • E. 

      All the of the above

  • 5. 
    Today, Jericho is located where?
    • A. 

      France

    • B. 

      Sumer

    • C. 

      Mesopotamia

    • D. 

      Antalolia

    • E. 

      West Bank Territory

  • 6. 
    This is the reconstruction drawing of a house at ___________.
  • 7. 
    Ancient Sumer and Ur is now what place?
    • A. 

      Turkey

    • B. 

      Iran

    • C. 

      Iraq

    • D. 

      India

    • E. 

      Czech

  • 8. 
    Modern day Turkey once was ancient what?
    • A. 

      Anatolia

    • B. 

      Huyuk

    • C. 

      Jericho

    • D. 

      Jerusalem

    • E. 

      Sumer

  • 9. 
    Epic of Gilgamesh dates back to what period of time?
    • A. 

      Stone Age

    • B. 

      3rd Millennium BCE

    • C. 

      2nd Millennium BCE

    • D. 

      Paleolithic Period

    • E. 

      1700s