, Augusta 105 - 129 A.D., Amphipolis,
was the wife of , married to him before his succession. She was renowned for her virtue and simplicity. In 100, awarded her with the title of Augusta, but she did not accept the title until 105. did not appear on the coinage until 112. She was largely responsible for Hadrian's succession to the throne after the death of . died in 129 A.D.SH79967. Bronze AE 24, III 645, 1170, 980, -, -, -, -, F, green , pitting, 9.487 g, maximum 24.1 mm, 180o, Amphipolis mint, 105 - 129 A.D.; CEBACTH ΠΛWTEINA, draped right; AMΦIΠOΛTWN, seated left, in right hand; very ; $630.00 (€560.70)
, Triumvir and , 42 - 31 B.C., Akko-Ptolemais,
In 38 B.C. (or 37 B.C.), , Gaius Octavianus and signed the Treaty of Tarentum, extending the until 33 B.C.RP72123. Bronze AE 26, 4740; Monnayage 19; pl. 7, 118; 73; 993; -, aF, rough, earthen encrustations, 10.071 g, maximum 25.6 mm, 0o, Akko-Ptolemais, mint, 39 - 38 B.C.; of Antony right, within laurel ; standing left on prow of galley, right, and rudder in right hand, and in left, L IA / KAI AΣY (year 11 of Caesarian Era) upper left, ΠTOΛE/MAEΩN / IEPAΣ in three horizontal lines on right; ; $400.00 (€356.00)
Amisos (as Peiraeos), Pontos, c. 435 - 370 B.C.
Amisos was settled c. 760 - 750 B.C. by people from Miletus, who established a flourishing trade relationship with the ancient peoples of Anatolia. Amisos came under the rule of the Persian Empire, Alexander the Great's Macedonian Empire, and then the Kingdom of . The Romans took control in 47 B.C. and Amisos remained within the after the fall of Rome. In 1200, the city was captured by the Seljuks. Amisos today is Samsun, a city of about half a million people on the coast of Turkey.GS76173. Silver , Black Sea 1082; 45; p. 14, 9; 229; p. 46, 1; -; -, VF, attractive , , die wear and breaks, bumps and scratches, light corrosion, 5.695 g, maximum 18.9 mm, 45o, Amisos (Samsun, Turkey) mint, c. 435 - 370 B.C.; draped of Hera-Tyche right, hair rolled, wearing a turreted ornamented with palmettes and annulets, triple-drop earrings and pearl necklace; owl standing facing on , facing, wings spread open, MY-ΛΛ (magistrate) divided across below wings, upper left, A(?) lower left (not struck?), ΠEIPA in ; $300.00 (€267.00)
, , c. 44 B.C. - 1st Century A.D.
The Latin colony of was founded in 171 B.C. In 27 B.C., when had become emperor, Ulterior was divided into (modern Andalusia) and (modern Portugal, Extremadura, and of Castilla-León). Cantabria and Basque country were also added to Citerior.RP84138. Bronze , 2613, 71, 120, 442, 1347, 210, -, F, green , rough, corrosion, light scratches, 4.234 g, maximum 20.2 mm, 180o, mint, c. 44 B.C. - 1st Century A.D.; , of right, wearing crown of turreted city walls; fisherman seated left on , holding rod before him in both , fish on the line, wearing a wide-brimmed hat, D - D flanking across at center; ex ; very ; $225.00 (€200.25)
Pontos, Amisos, 300 - 125 B.C.
Amisos was settled c. 760 - 750 B.C. by people from Miletus, who established a flourishing trade relationship with the ancient peoples of Anatolia. Amisos came under the rule of the Persian Empire, Alexander the Great's Macedonian Empire, and then the Kingdom of . The Romans took control in 47 B.C. and Amisos remained within the after the fall of Rome. In 1200, the city was captured by the Seljuks. Amisos today is Samsun, a city of about half a million people on the coast of Turkey.SH71627. Silver , 1110 (same die, reduced ), 233 (R1), -, -, VF, coppery spots, 4.106 g, maximum 17.2 mm, 0o, Amisos (Samsun, Turkey) mint, 300 - 125 B.C.; draped of Hera-Tyche right, wearing a turreted ; owl standing facing on , wings open, C - Ξ / (TAI?) - P flanking under wings; ; $215.00 (€191.35)
, Augusta 254 - c. September 268 A.D., Roman Provincial
(Greek for luck; the Roman equivalent was ) was the presiding tutelary deity that governed the fortune and prosperity of a city, its destiny. Increasingly during the Hellenistic period, cities had their own specific iconic version of , wearing a (a crown like the walls of the city).SH66838. , 5342; 2982; 91.47; 10716; p. 2266; 4140, aEF, 11.345 g, maximum 23.7 mm, 315o, mint, 29 Aug 266 - 28 Aug 267 A.D.; KOPNHΛIA CAΛWNEINA CEB, draped right, wearing , hair in horizontal ridges and in plait looped below ear; reclining left on couch, on , rudder in right hand, LI∆ (year 14) above; $200.00 (€178.00)
, August 138 - 7 March 161 A.D., ad Mare, Seleucis and Pieria,
Laodikea ad Mar (Latakia, ) has been inhabited since the second millennium B.C. It was on the Via Maris, a coastal road that ran south from Antioch to and Beirut. The city was renamed by Seleucus I Nicator in of his mother, Laodice and was a major for the Seleukid Kingdom. Laodikea flourished under Rome and was second only to Antioch in the region. Herod the Great, of , furnished Laodikea with an aqueduct, the remains of which stand to the east of the town. The VI Ferrata was probably based in .RP83520. Bronze AE 25, IV 8589 (7 specs., none published); p. 256, 70 var. ( right), VF, fantastic , dark with highlighting earthen fill, both sides off-center, 10.834 g, maximum 25.2 mm, 0o, ad Mare (Latakia, ) mint, 142 - 143 A.D.; AVTO KA TI AI A∆P - ANTΩNEINON CEB, laureate, draped, and left, from behind; IOYΛIEΩN TΩN KAI ΛAO∆IKEΩN, draped of left, wearing fantastic crown of the city gate, walls and towers, bunches of grapes hanging below ear, KPA before neck, ϘP (year 190) behind; ; $170.00 (€151.30)
, 25 January 41 - 13 October 54 A.D., Uncertain ,
RPC attributes this to an uncertain mint named . See p. 599 for a discussion of its .RP83686. Bronze AE 20, 4084; 177 ( in ); p. 32, 5 (Anazarbus, ), VF, , nice portrait, attractive olive green , light marks and scratches, 4.58 g, maximum 20.3 mm, 0o, uncertain mint, 25 Jan 41 - 13 Oct 54 A.D.; KΛAY∆IOC KAICAP, laureate right; ETOYC KAICAPEΩN Γ (year 3), turreted, veiled and draped of right; ; $165.00 (€146.85)
Daia, Late 309 - 30 April 313 A.D., Antioch, , Civic Christian Persecution Issue
In 311, after the death of in late April or May, representatives from presented themselves before , bringing images of their gods and requested that Christians not be allowed to live in their city. Late in 311, an embassy from Antioch, led by their curator Theotecnus, also requested permission to banish Christians from their city and its territory. Other cities followed with the same request. support for Antioch's requests is advertised by this coin . Fearing his co-emperors, however, changed his mind. His edict in May 313 privileges and property to Christians. Later in 313, Licinius captured Antioch and executed Theotecnus.RY77124. quarter , 170(c), 3(a), 2954, 14927, VF, black desert with red earthen highlighting, 1.508 g, maximum 15.6 mm, 0o, 3rd , Antioch (Antakya, Turkey) mint, c. 312 A.D.; GENIO ANTIOCHENI, seated facing on , turreted and veiled, stalks of grain in right; upper body of river-god below, standing facing in waist deep water, arms outstretched; , standing facing, left, pouring libations from in right hand, in left hand, Γ right, SMA in ; $160.00 (€142.40)
, 13 March 222 - March 235 A.D., ,
was founded in 399 B.C. by Archelaus (413 - 399 B.C.) as his capital. It was the seat of and of his son, Alexander the Great. In 168 B.C., it was sacked by the Romans, and its treasury transported to Rome. Later the city was destroyed by an earthquake. By 180 A.D., Lucian could describe it in passing as "now insignificant, with very few inhabitants."RB79934. Bronze AE 24, 3735 (R4), 33, 6479, -, F, portrait, attractive green , , 11.112 g, maximum 24.2 mm, 0o, mint, 13 Mar 222 - Mar 235 A.D.; IMP C SEV ALEXANDER AVG, laureate, draped, and right; COL IVL AVG , city-goddess seated left, on , right hand raised to shoulder; $160.00 (€142.40)
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