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This civilization is recognized as the oldest in Iran and was largely contemporary with its neighbour, the Sumerian civilization.
The Proto-Elamite script is an Early Bronze Age writing system briefly in use for the ancient Elamite language (which was a Language isolate) before the introduction of Elamite Cuneiform.
It lasted from the first settlement of Eridu in the Ubaid period (late 6th millennium BC) through the Uruk period (4th millennium BC) and the Dynastic periods (3rd millennium BC) until the rise of Assyria and Babylon in the late 3rd millennium BC and early 2nd millennium BC respectively.
The Akkadian Empire, founded by Sargon the Great, lasted from the 24th to the 21st century BC, and was regarded by many as the world's first empire.
Meanwhile, the ancient Near East had become distinct.
The Ottoman rule over the Near East ranged from Vienna (to the north) to the tip of the Arabian Peninsula (to the south), from Egypt (in the west) to the borders of Iraq (in the east).
Ancient Near East periodization is the attempt to categorize or divide time into discrete named blocks, or eras, of the Near East.
The result is a descriptive abstraction that provides a useful handle on Near East periods of time with relatively stable characteristics.
Aegean, Caucasus, Catacomb culture, Minoan, Srubna culture, Beaker culture, Unetice culture, Tumulus culture, Urnfield culture, Hallstatt culture, Apennine culture, Canegrate culture, Golasecca culture, Sumer, located in southern Mesopotamia, is the earliest known civilization in the world.
Shortly after, they were to share the stage with Middle East, which came to prevail in the 20th century and continues in modern times.
As Near East had meant the lands of the Ottoman Empire at roughly its maximum extent, on the fall of that empire, the use of Near East in diplomacy was reduced significantly in favor of the Middle East.
The Hurrians played a substantial part in the History of the Hittites. The name is first attested in the second millennium BC, and is also spelled Išuwa.