By W. van Schmus
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But a short time later (between mid-February and mid-April), the Egyptian army left Carchemish, crossed the river, and conquered the city of Quramati. The Babylonian army was forced to retreat, and the Egyptians established an outpost east of the Euphrates that could serve as a launching point for future offensives against the territories controlled by Babylon in that region. e. decided the outcome of the battle. The Egyptian threat forced the Babylonians to concentrate all of their power for the decisive battle with the Egyptians, which occurred under the leadership of the heir apparent, Nebuchadrezzar, who set out at the head of the Babylonian army.
Kitchen (p. 393) argued that the Delta rulers recognized the rule of Tanwetamun. Spalinger (pp. 323–24) argued that the Delta rulers did not join Tanwetamun and even fought his attempt to base the renewed rule of his dynasty in the region, and that only some of them ﬁnally signed an agreement with the Cushite potentate. 92. See Spalinger 1974b: 324–25; Burstein 1984: 31–34; James 1991: 702; Redford 1992: 364. In this context, see the reservations of Morkot 2000: 297, 302, who thinks that Tanwetamun was still considered king in Upper Egypt until the 8th year of his reign.
Which led to the disappearance of Assyria, was as clear to Egypt as to the Babylonians. This is evidenced by the effort that both parties invested in seizing control of Harran. Nabopolassar staged two consecutive campaigns with the objective of rebufﬁng Assyria and establishing his rule over the city and its environs. At the same time, the Egyptians, headed by Necho II, mounted two consecutive campaigns with the objective of offering aid to Assyria and preventing the Babylonian takeover of the city.