I have found that finding a sufficient number and variety of figures to act as Leaders for my Ancient armies can be challenging. Fortunately, in the case of the Assyrians, Eureka makes quite a variety of figures suitable for this purpose. Similarly, some suitable table dressing for the Assyrians is not nearly as easily found as it is for, say the Egyptians Greeks, or Romans. Fortunately, a number of years ago I came across some resin figures of the winged bulls, called shedu or lamassu that were typically seen as guardians of Assyrian palaces.
2 shedu and a dozen command figures; all but the Assyrian King (wearing white and mounted on a square base) are by Eureka; the King is by Minifigs.
The Eureka command figures include 2 Princes, 1 Priest, 4 officers pointing, 2 holding their axes forward, and 2 holding severed heads ("to encourage the others"?).
Although we tend to think of ancient statuary in its pristine state, almost all were painted, as in the two large shedu seen here.
This rear shot shows the long, fish like headdress of the Priest.
A final view of the command group from above.
Here's my entire Assyrian Army laid out, deployed for battle, as seen from their right flank.
A more long range view
Looking from the left flank this time.
This shot shows the pictures were taken outdoors; natural light always works better, but it seems the pictures come out best on an overcast day, or early in the morning or late afternoon, to avoid shadows (and lengthen exposure time).
Close up of the Cavalry on the left wing.
Close up of the left flank infantry.
and the left center infantry
and the center infantry
the right center infantry
the right flank infantry
and the chariots on the right flank.
Close ups from the right of the Chariots
and infantry on the right.
Close up of the Cavalry from the left
and the infantry of the left.
Finally, a close up of the reserves - the "Pioneers" with 2 handed maces, and the Royal Guards or Quradu, plus Army Command! The whole army has 312 figures divided among 20 units, plus command.
A pair of shedu on display at (?) the Louvre; they are over 12 feet tall.