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Nonetheless, there are a couple of problems with this theory.

The "peace" side shows comfort, music, and prosperity.The "war" side of the Standard of Ur shows the king, his armies, and chariots trampling on enemies. If you're seeing this message, it means we're having trouble loading external resources on our website.
The “Standard of Ur” is a small trapezoidal box (8.5 Inches high by 19.5 Inches long) whose two sides and end panels are covered with figurative and geometric mosaics made of pieces of shell, lapis lazuli, and red limestone set into bitumen. Read and learn for free about the following article: Standard of Ur and other objects from the Royal Graves. Standard of Ur, c. 2600-2400 B.C.E., 21.59 x 49.5 x 12 cm (British Museum) FORM : Colorful mosaic tiles made from shell (from Persian gulf), red limestone (from India), blue lapis lazuli (from Afghanistan) , … The Standard of Ur was found in PG779 one of the largest graves in the Royal Cemetery at Ur by Leonard Woolley (1920s), the excavator at Ur. First, the door is too small for a man to fit his hand through it to pull out the ingots of gold and silver (Sumerians didn't have metal coins). This object was discovered by the archaeologist C. Leonard Woolley during excavations at ancient Ur (modern Tell al- Muqayyar ), in southern Mesopotamia (south Iraq).

The Standard of Ur mosaic, from the royal tombs of Ur, is made of red limestone, bitumen, lapis lazuli, and shell.
The Standard of Ur is a set of mosaic scenes that show powerful images of battle and regal life and that remain remarkably well preserved given its fourand a half thousand year old history.

The Standard of Ur is a wonderful example of Mesopotamian artistic achievement that reveals a wealth of information about one of the world’s great ancient civilisations. The Standard of Ur end panel, "peace side", with an access door at the bottom. It was lying in the corner of a chamber above the right shoulder of a soldier whom Woolley thought had carried it on a long pole as a standard, the royal emblem of a king: hence its common name.