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Home ▸ Catalog ▸ |Roman Coins| ▸ |Roman Mints| ▸ |Heraclea||View Options:  |  |  | 

Heraclea, Thrace (Marmara Ereglisi, Turkey)

Heraclea, the Greek city of Perinthos, later known as Heraclea Thraciae to distinguish it from Heraclea Pontica, is now Marmara Ereglisi in the European part of Turkey. The Roman mint was established by Diocletian shortly before his reform and was in use until the times of Theodosius II. Dates of operation: 291 - 450 A.D. Mintmarks: H, HERAC, HERACL, HT, MHT, SMH, SMHT.

City of Constantinople Commemorative, 336 - 337 A.D.

|Commemoratives|, |City| |of| |Constantinople| |Commemorative,| |336| |-| |337| |A.D.||reduced| |centenionalis|
The reverse legend dedicates this coin to "the glory of the Army."
RL95895. Billon reduced centenionalis, RIC VIII Heraclea 29, LRBC I 942, SRCV V 17521, Cohen VII 5, Hunter V -, gF, dark patina, well centered on uneven flan, weight 1.344 g, maximum diameter 18.0 mm, die axis 0o, 3rd officina, Heraclea (Marmara Ereglisi, Turkey) mint, c. 336 - 337 A.D.; obverse CONSTANTINOPOLI, laureate and helmeted bust of Constantinopolis left, wearing imperial cloak, scepter over left shoulder; reverse GLORIA EXERCITVS (glory of the army), two soldiers standing facing, flanking one standard in center, heads confronted, each holds a spear in outer hand and rests inner hand on grounded shield, SMHΓ in exergue; $50.00 (46.00)


Constantine II, 22 May 337 - March or April 340 A.D.

|Constantine| |II|, |Constantine| |II,| |22| |May| |337| |-| |March| |or| |April| |340| |A.D.||centenionalis|NEW
In 326, Constantine traveled to Rome to celebrate the 20th anniversary of his accession to power.
RL95896. Billon centenionalis, RIC VII Heraclea 83 (R5), LRBC I 877, Cohen VII 164, SRCV V 17239, aVF, well centered, dark patina, scratches, weight 3.146 g, maximum diameter 19.3 mm, die axis 0o, 1st officina, Heraclea (Marmara Ereglisi, Turkey) mint, as caesar, 326 A.D.; obverse CONSTANTINVS IVN NOB C, laureate, draped, and cuirassed bust right; reverse PROVIDENTIAE CAESS (to the foresight of the two princes), campgate with two turrets, star above, SMH∆ in exergue; very rare; $50.00 (46.00)


Diocletian, 20 November 284 - 1 May 305 A.D.

|Diocletian|, |Diocletian,| |20| |November| |284| |-| |1| |May| |305| |A.D.||argenteus|
The Sarmatians were a large confederation of Iranian people during classical antiquity, flourishing from about the 5th century B.C. to the 4th century A.D. They spoke Scythian, an Indo-European language from the Eastern Iranian family. The Sarmatians moved to an area called Sarmatia; east of Germania and north of the immediate vicinity of the Danube. These barbarous and little know tribes also occupied the vast tracts of modern Russia. In the autumn of 285, in the Balkans, Diocletian encountered a tribe of Sarmatians who demanded assistance. The Sarmatians requested he either help them recover their lost lands or grant them pasturage rights within the empire. Diocletian refused and fought a battle with them, but was unable to secure a complete victory. The Sarmatians would have to be fought again. In 288, Diocletian managed what was probably another rapid campaign against the resurgent Sarmatians. No details survive, but surviving inscriptions indicate that Diocletian took the title Sarmaticus Maximus after 289.
SH87625. Silver argenteus, RIC VI Heraclea 6 (R3), RSC V 488j, cf. SRCV IV 12612 (Trier, Heraclea noted), Hunter IV -, Choice EF, bold full circles strike, excellent portrait, toned, small dark spots, weight 3.138 g, maximum diameter 18.8 mm, die axis 180o, Heraclea (Marmara Ereglisi, Turkey) mint, 294 A.D.; obverse DIOCLETIANVS AVG, laureate head right; reverse VICTORIA SARMAT (Victory over the Sarmatians), the four princes sacrificing over tripod before archway in six-turreted fortress enclosure, HA in exergue; very rare (R4); SOLD







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