Later traditions cherished the name of a king, Enmeduranki, whom they called a king of Sippar or Agade.
E-an-dadia, name of zikkurat at Agade, 639;meaning of name, 639.
Besides the kings of Agade, the rulers of other places pay their devotions to Bel of Nippur.
A statue of him has been found at Agade or Accad, and also his cylinder with an inscription on it giving his name and exploits.
The inscription of Nabonidus in question was found in the mound of Sippar near Agade.
These kings of Agade extended their jurisdiction as far north, at least, as Nippur on the one side and Sippar on the other.
The kings of this line were Semitic and resided sometimes at Agade and sometimes at Kish.
Etana is in our list of kings called a king of Kish, but in later times kings of Kish were also called kings of Agade.