Ptolemaic Kingdom, Ptolemy IX II (Lathyros), 2nd Reign, 88 - 80 B.C.
Ptolemy IX Lathyros was of three times with intervening periods ruled by his brother, Ptolemy X Alexander. His first reign ended when his mother and co-regent III claimed that he tried to kill her and replaced him with Alexander, her favorite son. Ptolemy IX, replaced the gold sarcophagus of Alexander the Great with a one and melted the original to strike . The citizens of were outraged and he was killed soon after.GP84839. Bronze AE 34,
Ptolemaic Kingdom, Neopaphos, , VII(?), c. 51 - 30 B.C.
While not noted in , this is fairly common on and many have been found in the excavations at Neopaphos. The lack of a indicates they were struck after 96 B.C. Recent Cypriot numismatic publications date them to the time of VII.GP84819. Bronze
, Kingdom of , James I, 1382 - 1398
The Parliament of named James while he was captive in Genoa. To gain his release James agreed to new privileges for Genoese merchants and accepted Genoese sovereignty over the captured city of Famagusta, something that no previous had conceded. Until he was released, was governed by 12 nobles. Some of them opposed his return. In April 1385, James returned to and was welcomed at Nicosia with great enthusiasm. He was crowned in May 1385 in Saint Sophia Cathedral. After his crowning, his opponents were arrested and punished. He was crowned of Jerusalem in 1389. In 1393, of died, and James assumed the title of of . He was formally given the title in 1396. That kingdom was by now reduced to the city of Korikos, which had been in Cypriot since its conquest by I of . Upon his death, James was succeeded by his son .
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