The remains of an inscription and a relief in Assyrian Cuneiform script lie 45 kilometers northwest of Kamyaran County about 500 meters northwest of Tangivar Village in Zinaneh Mountains, the highest point of the mountain rock. The inscription has been carved in a false arch with the height of 120, width of 170, and depth of 35 centimeters.
Inside the false arch and in the west of it, the relief of a man, probably Sargon II, Assyrian king, has been carved, which is half a meter long and 35 centimeters wide. In this relief, the profile of the king wearing a cylindrical hat with his right leg in the front and his left leg in the back is carved. His right arm is raised and his left arm is on his stomach.
Next to this relief, an inscription with about 50 lines in Cuneiform script is visible in a 120 120-centimeter frame. This inscription is in Cuneiform script and ancient Assyrian language, which describes Assyrian victories after admiring Assyrian gods such as Assur god, Marduk, Nabu, Sin, Shemsh, and Ishtar. In the following, the inscription mentions different parts of cities, villages and areas which were captured and destroyed by Assyrians in war. The inscription may go back to late second millennium and early first millennium BC.
This monument was registered as one of the national monuments of Iran on March 16, 2002 under the registration number of 5117.