Draxt I Asurig
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Draxt I Asurig

Draxt ? ?s?r?g (meaning "The Assyrian Tree" or "The Babylonian Tree") is a Parthian-language poem consisting of about 120 verses and written in Book Pahlavi script. The language shows influences from Middle Persian.[1] It is one of the oldest existing texts in Parthian language.

The poem is framed as a dialogue between a goat and a palm tree. At the end, the goat is proclaimed to be victorious. The Iranians may have adopted this genre from the oral traditions of ancient Mesopotamia.[1]

Some scholars consider the goat and the palm tree to be the symbols of Zoroastrianism and the Babylonian religion, or simply the pastoral life and agricultural life, respectively.[1]

The poem is also considered wisdom literature.[1]

A similar but less significant story, "The story of the vine and the ewe" ( ? raz o m), has been recorded in Persian literature.[1]

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  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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