, , , Second Punic War, c. 210 - 202 B.C.
GB83568. dishekel, Viola 185; , group 3 (single-pendant earring variety), 77 - 96; cf. 44; 190; 103; 6494, VF, adjustment marks, die break on , 11.92 g, maximum 28.1 mm, 0o, mint, c. 210 - 202 B.C.; of Tanit left, hair wreathed with grain, wearing necklace and single-pendant earring; unbridled horse standing right, tree in background, no pellet; ; $225.00 (€200.25)
, , , c. 200 - 146 B.C.
At its height, Carthage's influence extended over most of the western Mediterranean. Continual war with the Sicilian Greeks, and then Rome, ended with the destruction of the city, annexation by Rome of all Carthaginian territory, and the death or enslavement of the entire population of the city in 146 B.C.GB84566. Bronze trishekel, cf. 63a; 245; 411; MAA 105e, F, nice , some pitting, marks, , 17.885 g, maximum 27.5 mm, 0o, mint, c. 200 - 146 B.C.; of Tanit left, long hair, wreathed in grain, earring with one pendant; horse striding right, Punic letter alef below; ; $160.00 (€142.40)
Siculo-Punic, Late 4th - Early 3rd Century B.C.
Before it was incoporated within the Persian Empire in the 370s B.C., Tyre was the economic and political hub of the Phoenician world. Supremacy passed to , and then to , before Tyre's destruction by Alexander the Great in 332 B.C. Each colony paid tribute to either Tyre or , but neither had actual control. The Carthaginians, however, appointed their own magistrates to rule the towns and took much direct control. This policy would result in a number of Iberian towns siding with the Romans during the Punic Wars.GB65641. Bronze half unit, 126, 96 ff. (=SNG Cop I 1022 ff.), 1626 ff., 897, 15, aVF, rough, nice green , 5.015 g, maximum 15.9 mm, 270o, or Sicilian mint, late 4th - early 3rd century B.C.; male left, wreathed in grain, wearing hoop earring; free horse prancing right, short below rear hooves, linear ; $70.00 (€62.30)
Sardinia, Punic Rule, 264 - 241 B.C.
of Tanit / horse types were likely struck at many different mints in the Punic realm. The of this particular , which was struck in Italy during the Second Punic War, is very atypical. Robinson suggested Locri as the possible mint, noting similarity between the of Tanit on this and on Locri bronzes.GB72291. Bronze AE 15, 60 (Sardinia); 224 ( ); 274, Fair/Fine, small , 1.612 g, maximum 14.5 mm, 0o, Sardinia mint, 264 - 241 B.C.; of Tanit left, wearing of grain; horse right; ; $36.00 (€32.04)
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