1847-49, excavated by Sir Austen Henry Layard; 1849, presented by Austin Layard to Lady Charlotte Guest for Canford Manor, Dorsetshire, England; 1919, purchased by Dikran Kelekian from Ivor Churchill Guest; 1927, purchased by J. D. Rockefeller; acquired by the Museum in 1930 (but not accessioned until 1932), gift of J. D. Rockefeller.
Pijoán, José. 1931. Summa Artis: Historia general del arte. Volume 2: Arte del Asia occidental. Madrid: Espasa-Calpe, p. 288, fig. 418.
Winlock, Herbert E. 1933. "Assyria: A New Chapter in the Museum's History of Art." Bulletin of the Metropolitan Museum of Art 28 (2), p. 22, 24, fig. 4.
Porada, Edith. 1945. "Reliefs from the Palace of Sennacherib." The Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin 3 (6), p. 154.
Louchheim, Aline B. 1949. “Near-Eastern Art Placed on Display: Metropolitan Shows Works That Date to 5,000 Years Ago -- Diverse Races Covered.” The New York Times, p. 19.
Harper, Prudence O., et al. 1984. "Ancient Near Eastern Art." The Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin 41 (4), p. 18, fig. 15.
Russell, John M. 1997. From Nineveh to New York. New Haven: Yale University Press, pp. 83, 85, 110-112, 187, figs. 54, 91.
Barnett, Richard D., et al. 1998. Sculptures from the Southwest Palace of Sennacherib at Nineveh. London: British Museum Press, no. 450b, p. 107, pl. 364.
Benzel, Kim, Sarah B. Graff, Yelena Rakic, and Edith W. Watts. 2010. Art of the Ancient Near East: A Resource for Educators. New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art, fig. 14, pp. 32-33.
Seymour, Michael. 2016. “The Empire in the Palace: Campaign Reliefs in the Southwest Palace at Nineveh and an Assyrian Microcosm.” In Assyria to Iberia: Art and Culture in the Iron Age, edited by Joan Aruz and Michael Seymour. New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art, p. 69, fig. 3a.