Kingdom of , Henry VI (HRE), 1194 - 1197
Henry VI was of Germany from 1190 - 1197, Holy Roman Emperor from 1191 - 1197, and of from 1194 - 1197. In 1197, his German soldiers mercilessly suppressed a revolt in Italy, especially in southern . In this same year, Henry prepared for a Crusade, but, on 28 September, he died of malaria (or he may have been poisoned) in Messina. His son, Frederick II, inherited both the Kingdom of and the Imperial crown.ME72172. fraction, 1780 (R2), 2 (RR); MIR IV 457 (R); , 477, VF, typical , slightly off center, 0.944 g, maximum 10.1 mm, 0o, Palermo mint, 1194 - 1195; Arabic in Nashki script: Harir / quaysar / aughust (Henry ); + / Z REX / SICI +; ; $160.00 (€140.80)
Islamic, Seljuqs Sultanate of Rum, Kaykhusraw I, 1192 - 1196, 1204-1210,
ME65438. Bronze fals, cf. 1202, 957, 121946 (all same , not brockages), VF, , 3.135 g, maximum 22.3 mm, 0o, horseman right, sword in right at shoulder, at each side of his , ornament below; of (normal is Arabic script); $110.00 (€96.80)
Islamic, Umayyad Caliphate, al-Walid I ibn 'Abd al-Malik, 705 - 715 A.D.
Al-Walid ibn Abd al-Malik's reign saw the greatest expansion of the Caliphate, as successful campaigns were undertaken in , Sind, and against the Byzantines.
Balkh was an ancient city and center of Buddhism, Sufism and Zoroastrianism in what is now northern Afghanistan. It was one of the major cities of Khorasan, since the latter's earliest history. The Greeks called it Bactra, giving its name to . Marco Polo described Balkh as a "noble and great city." Outside the town was a large Buddhist monastery. Today it is mass of ruins and a small town 12 km from the right bank of the seasonally flowing Balkh River, at an elevation of about 365 m (1,200 ft), in the province of Balkh, about 20 km northwest of the provincial capital, Mazar-e Sharif.IS70944. Bronze fals, A197, cast as usual for the , gF, 3.033 g, maximum 22.4 mm, Balkh mint, AH 93, 711 - 712 A.D.; inscribed "360 to a dirhem"; ex Classical Numismatic Group e-auction 234, lot 589; very ; $95.00 (€83.60)
Islamic, Seljuqs Sultanate of Rum, Kaykhusraw I, 1192 - 1196, 1204-1210
IS67182. Bronze fals, 1207, -, F, 2.506 g, maximum 19.7 mm, 315o, 2nd reign, 600 - 607 AH, 1205 - 1211; horseman riding right, sword in right, two stars above; Arabic inscriptions, no mint or date, including title "Abul-Fat-h"; $55.00 (€48.40)
Roman-Byzantine or Early Islamic, Bronze Disk , c. 350 - 650 A.D.
This is light for a and we would suspect it is a game piece but insists all these types of bronze with concentric rings are . He suggests some may be early Islamic.BZ90517. cf. 127, VF, green , 3.570 g, maximum 15.1 mm, concentric circles (appear to cast); plain; $50.00 (€44.00)
The Coinage of the Ayyubids
BW40234. The Coinage of the Ayyubids by Paul , Royal Numismatic Society Special Publication Number 12, , 1980, 334 pages, 50 plates, hardcover, dust jacket, new; $40.00 (€35.20)
Islamic, Zangid Atabegs of Sinjar, Qutb al-Din Muhammad, 594 - 616 AD, 1197 - 1219 A.D.
The is imitative of a bronze of struck at Edessa, .IS47246. Bronze dirhem, and Sayles 81, 1880.2, 1139 - 1140, F, obv off center, 9.677 g, maximum 25.8 mm, 45o, Sinjar mint, 596 - 600 AH, 1199 - 1204 A.D.; : mint name and date (date off ), bare headed, curly-haired, draped a Roman-style left, spear in right over shoulder, on left shoulder; cursive four line : names and titles of the Abbasid Calif al-Nasir and Qutb al-Din Muhammad; Zengid tamga ( ) below; $22.00 (€19.36)
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