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

Treveri, Gallia Belgica (Trier, Germany)

Colonia Augusta Treverorum was the capitol of Roman Belgica and served as the capital of the Gallic Empire under the emperors Tetricus I and II from 271 to 274. Dates of operation: 294 - 395, 408 - 413 and c. 430. Mintmarks: SMTR, TR, TRE, TROB, TRPS.

City of Constantinople Commemorative, 334 - 335 A.D.

|Commemoratives|, |City| |of| |Constantinople| |Commemorative,| |334| |-| |335| |A.D.||reduced| |centenionalis|
On 11 May 330, Constantine I refounded Byzantium, renamed it Constantinopolis after himself, and moved the capital of the Roman Empire from Rome to his new city. The new capital was Christian, old gods and traditions were either replaced or assimilated into a framework of Christian symbolism. Constantine built the new Church of the Holy Apostles on the site of a temple to Aphrodite. Generations later there was the story that a divine vision led Constantine to this spot. The capital would often be compared to the 'old' Rome as Nova Roma Constantinopolitana, the "New Rome of Constantinople." Special commemorative coins were issued with types for both Rome and Constantinople to advertise the importance of the new capital.
RL93225. Billon reduced centenionalis, RIC VII Trier 554, SRCV IV 16446, LRBC I 77, Cohen 22, Hunter V 6, gVF, dark patina, edge cracks, ragged flan, weight 2.021 g, maximum diameter 18.3 mm, die axis 0o, 1st officina, Treveri (Trier, Germany) mint, 334 - 335 A.D.; obverse CONSTANTINOPOLIS, laureate and helmeted bust of Constantinopolis left, wearing imperial cloak, scepter over left shoulder; reverse Victory standing left, right foot on prow, scepter in right hand, resting left hand on grounded shield, wreath left, TRP in exergue; from the Errett Bishop Collection; $50.00 (€46.00)
 


Constantine the Great, Early 307 - 22 May 337 A.D.

|Constantine| |the| |Great|, |Constantine| |the| |Great,| |Early| |307| |-| |22| |May| |337| |A.D.||argenteus|
RIC describes this coin as an AE Folles (or AE3), however, this series coincides with other series from other mints, where Constantine introduced a billon argenteus denomination. Both the AE3 module and AR argenteus will be listed under the same RIC number, even though this issue begins this reverse type and was actually minted in 310 - 313 and should have appeared in RIC VI with the other billon argentei issues of Licinius I and Maximinus II.

This example appears to have a higher silver content and is not grainy like many examples of this type.
RS53613. Billon argenteus, RIC VI -, RIC VII Trier 208a (R3), Cohen VII 643 (3 Fr.), gF, weight 3.469 g, maximum diameter 17.2 mm, die axis 180o, 1st officina, Treveri (Trier, Germany) mint, 310 - 313 A.D.; obverse IMP CONSTANTINVS AVG, helmeted, draped and cuirassed bust left, spear in right over shoulder, mappa in left; reverse VICTORIAE LAETAE PRINC PERP (Joyous victory to the eternal Prince), two Victories standing confronted, together holding between them a shield inscribed VOT P R in two lines, PTR in exergue; very rare; SOLD


Galerius, 1 March 305 - 5 May 311 A.D.

|Galerius|, |Galerius,| |1| |March| |305| |-| |5| |May| |311| |A.D.||argenteus|
The argenteus was a Roman silver coin minted from the time of Diocletian's coinage reform in 294 to c. 310. It was of similar weight and fineness as the denarius of the time of Nero. The coin was struck at a theoretical weight of 1/96th of a Roman pound (about 3 grams), as indicated by the Roman numeral XCVI on the reverse of some examples. Argenteus, meaning "of silver" in Latin, was first used in Pliny's Natural History in the phrase "argenteus nummus" (silver coin). The 4th-century historian Ammianus uses the same phrase, however there is no indication that this is the official name for a denomination.
SH90558. Silver argenteus, RIC VI Treveri 110b, RSC V 216b, SRCV IV 14260, VF, well centered, toned, weight 2.854 g, maximum diameter 19.1 mm, die axis 180o, 4th officina, Treveri (Trier, Germany) mint, c. 295 - 297 A.D.; obverse MAXIMIANVS NOB C, laureate head right; reverse VIRTVS MILITVM (courage of the soldiers), the four tetrarchs sacrificing over tripod in front of gate walled enclosure, with six gates, D (4th officina) in exergue; very rare (R4); SOLD







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REFERENCES|

Cahn, H.A. "Die Trierer Antoniniane der Tetrarchie" in SNR XXXVII (1955).
Schulte, P.N. Die Römische Münzstätte Trier von der Wiederaufnahme ihrer Tätigkeit unter Diocletian bis zum Ende der Folles-Prägung. (Frankfurt, 1974).
von Schrötter, F. Die Münzen von Trier. 2. Teil. (Bonn 1908).
Weiller, R. Die Münzen von trier, 1. Teil. (Düsseldorf, 1988).
Zschucke, C.-F. Die römische Münzstätte Trier. (Trier, 1988).

Catalog current as of Monday, January 25, 2021.
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