D. Arnaud, 'Légendes cunéiformes sur pierre et sur bronze', Aula Orientalis, vol. 20, 2002, p. 28.
There are only four other bronze daggers with inscriptions to Marduk-nadin-ahhe known: one at the British Museum (acc. no. 123061), one in the Louvre, one formerly in the Holmes collection, and a fourth that was also in the Foroughi collection (J. A. Brinkman, A Political History of Post-Kassite Babylonia, 1158-722 B.C., Rome, 1968, p. 330-1; for the other Foroughi example, see 'Bronzes Inscrits du Luristan de la Collection Foroughi', Iranica Antiqua, vol. II, Leiden, 1962). Despite having cuneiform dedications to the Babylonian king, these daggers have all been found in Iran. E. Herzfeld has suggested that they were from the graves of Assyrian soldiers garrisoned in Luristan (The Persian Empire. Studies in geography and ethnography of the ancient Near East, Wiesbaden, 1968, p. 29-31); the British Museum example was found in Luristan alongside a bowl with a cuneiform inscription stating that it was the property of Shamash-killani, an officer of the king.
Mohsen Foroughi was a pioneering Persian architect and professor at the University of Tehran, and an important collector of Persian art.