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Home>Catalog>CollectingThemes>Nautical&Marine>Ships PAGE 3/4«««1234»»»

Galleys and Other Ships on Ancient Coins


Vespasian, 1 July 69 - 24 June 79 A.D.
Click for a larger photo
RS59143. Silver denarius, RIC II part 1, 941; RSC II 136; BMCRE II 210; Paris 186, F, porous, weight 2.246 g, maximum diameter 17.6 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, 77 - 78 A.D.; obverse IMP CAESAR VESPASIANVS AVG, laureate head right; reverse COS VIII, decorated prow, star above; $90.00 (€67.50)

Roman Republic, Anonymous Luceria, 211 - 206 B.C.
Click for a larger photo In 321 BC, the Roman army was deceived into thinking Lucera was under siege by the Samnites. Hurrying to relieve their allies the army walked into an ambush and were defeated at the famous Battle of the Caudine Forks. The Samnites occupied Lucera but were thrown out after a revolt. The city sought Roman protection and in 320 B.C. was granted the status of Colonia Togata, which meant it was ruled by the Roman Senate. In order to strengthen the ties between the two cities, 2,500 Romans moved to Lucera. From then on, Lucera was known as a steadfast supporter of Rome.
RR68176. Bronze uncia, Crawford 97/7c, Sydenham 304, BMCRR Italy 173, 169, SRCV I 1320,, F, some corrosion, weight 5.081 g, maximum diameter 19.7 mm, die axis 90o, Luceria mint, 211 - 206 B.C.; obverse helmeted head of Roma right, pellet (mark of value) behind; reverse ROMA, galley prow right, ROMA above, L and pellet (mark of value) below; $85.00 (€63.75)

Roman Republic, Anonymous (Elephant Head), 128 B.C.
Click for a larger photo The elephant head recalls the victory of L. Caecilius Metellus over Hasdrubal at Panormus in 250 and the capture of Hasdrubal's elephants. The moneyer is perhaps L. Caecilius Metellus Diadematus, Cos 117, or L. Caecilius Metellus Delmaticus, Cos 119.
RR69328. Bronze semis, Crawford 262/2, Sydenham 497, BMCRE Rome 1048, SRCV I 880, gF, weight 6.562 g, maximum diameter 21.0 mm, die axis 225o, Rome mint, 128 B.C.; obverse laureate head of Saturn right, S (mark of value) behind; reverse galley prow right, elephant head wearing bell facing right above, S (mark of value) right, ROMA below; from the Andrew McCabe Collection; rare; $85.00 (€63.75)

Roman Republic, C. Licinius L.f. Macer, 84 B.C.
Click for a larger photo Odysseus, Ulysses to the Romans, was a legendary Greek king of Ithaca and a hero of Homer's epic poem the Odyssey. Odysseus also plays a key role in Homer's Iliad and other works in that same Epic Cycle. Odysseus is most famous for the ten eventful years he took to return home after his famous Trojan Horse ploy and the capture the city of Troy.
RR69329. Bronze as, Crawford 354/3a, Sydenham 734, SRCV I 756, F, weight 12.361 g, maximum diameter 27.6 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, 84 B.C.; obverse laureate head of bearded Janus, I (mark of value) above; reverse galley prow right, male figure standing facing on deck, long staff vertical in right hand, figure dividing EX - S C across field; from the Andrew McCabe Collection; $85.00 (€63.75)

Constans, 9 September 337 - 19 January 350 A.D.
Click for a larger photo This type, with the emperor holding a Victory on Globe, is only listed as an AE 3 (17-19 mm diameter).
RL57035. Bronze AE 2, Unpublished(?); cf. RIC VIII 122, LRBC 1649 (AE 3), VF, a little rough, weight 4.384 g, maximum diameter 22.9 mm, die axis 0o, Thessalonica mint, 348 - 350 A.D.; obverse D N CONSTA-NS P F AVG, pearl-diademed, draped and cuirassed bust right, A behind; reverse FEL TEMP REPARATIO, Constans standing left on galley, Victory on globe in right, labarum (chi rho Christogram standard) in left, Victory seated in stern steering ship, A in left field, TSA in ex; $80.00 (€60.00)

Commodus, March or April 177 - 31 Dec 192 A.D., Coela, Thracian Chersonesos
Click for a larger photo Varbanov 2901 has the same upside down V and reversed N legend error, but with an Apollo type.
RP67914. Bronze AE 17, Varbanov 2902 var (MVNIC normal), Moushmov 5568 var (same), BMC Thrace p. 191, 2 var (same); SNG Cop -, SNG Lindgren -, aVF, rough patina, weight 3.874 g, maximum diameter 17.1 mm, die axis 0o, Coela mint, obverse COMMODVS - ANTON, laureate, draped and cuirassed bust right; reverse AEL MΛNIC, COILA (the Λ is an upside down V, N retrograde), prow right, cornucopia above; very rare; $80.00 (€60.00)

Roman Republic, M. Atilius Saranus, 148 B.C.
Click for a larger photo In Roman mythology, Janus (or Ianus) was the god of gates, doors, doorways, and of beginnings and endings. Janus is believed to be one of the few major deities in Roman mythology that does not have a Greek origin or counterpart.
RR69290. Bronze as, Crawford 214/2a, Sydenham 399, BMCRR Rome 692, SRCV I 727, F, nice green patina with earthen highlighting, weight 22.405 g, maximum diameter 30.7 mm, die axis 315o, Rome mint, 148 B.C.; obverse laureate head of bearded Janus, I (mark of value) above; reverse galley prow right, M•ATILI above, I (mark of value) right, ROMA below; from the Andrew McCabe Collection; $80.00 (€60.00)

Roman Republic, L. Saufeius, 152 B.C.
Click for a larger photo Saturn was an ancient Roman god of fertility, especially of agriculture and usually carries a sickle as his symbol. Saturday is named for Saturn. Romans celebrated the Feast of Saturnalia at the Winter Solstice. Homes were decorated with greenery. Friends visited and exchanged gifts. Slaves and masters ate at the same table. War and executions were postponed. Aspects of Saturnalia survive today in Christmas celebrations and carnival festivals around the world.
RR69359. Bronze semis, Crawford 204/3, Sydenham 385a, BMCRR Rome 839, SRCV I 853, aVF, porous, weight 7.088 g, maximum diameter 22.6 mm, die axis 45o, Rome mint, 152 B.C.; obverse laureate head of Saturn right, S (mark of value) behind; reverse galley prow right, hull ornamented with apotropaic eye, crescent over L SAVF (VF ligate) above, S (mark of value) on right, ROMA below; from the Andrew McCabe Collection; $80.00 (€60.00)

Roman, Two Bronze Nails, 1st Century B.C. - 1st Century A.D.
Click for a larger photo Called shielding tacks or nails, this type of Roman nail was used to affix lead shieldings on the bottom of Roman Galleys.
AI36105. Two bronze nails; broad flat "shield" heads, 1 inch tall, with wood stand, Choice, ex Tucker Collection; from the collection of Alex G. Malloy, former dealer in antiquities for 40 years; $70.00 (€52.50)

Macedonia, c. 168 B.C, Imitative of Type from Histiaia, North Euboea, Greece, 2nd Century B.C.
Click for a larger photo Sear notes crude Histiaia imitations seem to have been struck in Macedonia just prior to the Roman victory in 168 B.C. During the Republic, Roman military mints sometimes struck imitative types to make local payments. Examples include Thasian imitatives in Macedonia and Philip Philadelphos imitatives at Antioch. Perhaps this imitative is a Roman military issue.
GS60645. Silver tetrobol, See SGCV I p. 233 note following #2498; regarding imitatives of a 2nd century B.C. type from Histiaia, North Euboea, Greece, VF, weight 2.185 g, maximum diameter 15.0 mm, die axis 0o, uncertain Macedonian mint, c. 168 B.C.; obverse head of nymph Histiaia right, wreathed with vine, hair rolled; reverse IΣTIAEΩN, nymph Histiaia seated right on galley; $70.00 (€52.50)

Julius Caesar and Octavian, 36 B.C., Vienne, Gaul
Click for a larger photo Vienne is in south-eastern France, 20 miles (32 km) south of Lyon, on the Rhone River. Before the arrival of the Roman armies under Julius Caesar, Vienne was the capital city of the Allobroges. RPC misspells the name, Vienna.

This dupondius type, struck at Vienne was frequently halved to make two asses.
RP64468. Bronze cut fragment, cut half of RPC I 517, aF, encrusted, weight 13.623 g, maximum diameter 29.2 mm, Gaul, Vienne mint, obverse IMP / [CAESAR DIVI F DIVI IVLI], bare heads of Julius Caesar left [and Octavian right (off flan)]; reverse C I V (Colonia Iulia Viennensis), prow right with superstructure; budget Julius Caesar portrait; $70.00 (€52.50)

Roman Republic, Q. Marius, c. 189 - 180 B.C.
Click for a larger photo Q. Marius is only known from his coinage.
RR69274. Bronze quadrans, Crawford 148/4, Sydenham 367c, BMCRR 825, SRCV I 1091, F, weight 9.605 g, maximum diameter 22.5 mm, die axis 90o, Rome mint, 189 - 180 B.C.; obverse head of Hercules right, wearing Nemean Lion scalp headdress, three pellets above; reverse prow of galley right, Q MARI above, three pellets before, ROMA below; from the Andrew McCabe Collection; very rare; $65.00 (€48.75)

Roman Republic, Anonymous Luceria, c. 206 - 195 B.C.
Click for a larger photo In 321 BC, the Roman army was deceived into thinking Lucera was under siege by the Samnites. Hurrying to relieve their allies the army walked into an ambush and were defeated at the famous Battle of the Caudine Forks. The Samnites occupied Lucera but were thrown out after a revolt. The city sought Roman protection and in 320 B.C. was granted the status of Colonia Togata, which meant it was ruled by the Roman Senate. In order to strengthen the ties between the two cities, 2,500 Romans moved to Lucera. From then on, Lucera was known as a steadfast supporter of Rome.
RR69349. Bronze quadrans, Crawford 97/19, Sydenham 178c, BMCRR Italy 212, SRCV I 1056, F, weight 5.378 g, maximum diameter 21.5 mm, die axis 0o, Luceria mint, 4th series, c. 206 - 195 B.C.; obverse head of Hercules right, wearing Nemean Lion scalp headdress, club left at neck truncation; reverse galley prow right, ROMA above, L right, three pellets below; from the Andrew McCabe Collection; $65.00 (€48.75)

Macedonian Kingdom, Demetrius I Poliorketes, 306 - 283 B.C.
Click for a larger photo Demetrios was called Poliorcetes, "The Besieger" for his creative siege engines including a battering ram 180 feet long requiring 1000 men and a wheeled siege tower named "Helepolis" (or "Taker of Cities") which stood 125 feet tall and 60 feet wide, weighing 360,000 pounds.
GB56753. Bronze AE 12, cf. Newell 62; AMNG III p. 181,7; SNG Alpha Bank -; SNG Cop -; BMC -, F, obverse off center, weight 1.725 g, maximum diameter 11.9 mm, die axis 0o, uncertain eastern mint, 301 - 295 B.C.; obverse Nike atop prow of galley left, blowing trumpet and holding stylis; reverse Poseidon stands left, naked but for chlamys over extended left arm, about to hurl trident with right, BA left, monogram(?) right; very scarce; $60.00 (€45.00)

Postumus, Summer 260 - Spring 269 A.D., Struck by Aureolus
Click for a larger photo Struck by Aureolus in the name of Postumus during his hold of Milan against Gallienus. Gallienus died during the siege but the new emperor Claudius brought the rebellion to an end.
RB58845. Bronze antoninianus, RIC V 371 or 373, VF, small flan, weight 1.930 g, maximum diameter 16.6 mm, die axis 180o, Mediolanum (Milan, Italy) mint, obverse IMP POSTVMVS AVG, radiate, draped and cuirassed bust right; reverse CONCORD (A)EQVIT, Fortuna standing left, foot on prow, patera extended in right, rudder on globe in left; $60.00 (€45.00)

Roman Republic, Sextus Pompey, Younger Son of Pompey the Great, Imperator and Prefect of the Fleet, Executed 35 B.C.
Click for a larger photo Although Sextus Pompey was the supreme naval commander, Octavian had the Senate declare him a public enemy. He turned to piracy and came close to defeating Octavian. He was, however, defeated by Marcus Agrippa at the naval battle of Naulochus (3 September 36 B.C.) and executed by order of Mark Antony in 35 B.C.
SH68395. Bronze as, Crawford 479/1, Sydenham 1044, RPC I 671, Sear Imperators 366, Fair, weight 18.242 g, maximum diameter 31.2 mm, die axis 180o, Sicilian or Spanish mint, 43 - 36 B.C.; obverse MAGN (above, MA ligate), laureate head of Janus with the features of Cn. Pompeius Magnus; reverse prow of galley right, PIVS above, IMP below; $60.00 (€45.00)

Macedonia, c. 168 B.C, Imitative of Type from Histiaia, North Euboea, Greece, 2nd Century B.C.
Click for a larger photo Sear notes crude Histiaia imitations seem to have been struck in Macedonia just prior to the Roman victory in 168 B.C. During the Republic, Roman military mints sometimes struck imitative types to make local payments. Examples include Thasian imitatives in Macedonia and Philip Philadelphos imitatives at Antioch. Perhaps this imitative is a Roman military issue.
GS68539. Silver tetrobol, See SGCV I p. 233 note following #2498 regarding imitatives of a 2nd century B.C. type from Histiaia, North Euboea, Greece, VF, weight 2.144 g, maximum diameter 15.1 mm, die axis 315o, Roman military(?) mint, c. 168 B.C.; obverse head of nymph Histiaia right, wreathed with vine, hair rolled; reverse IΣTIAEΩN, nymph Histiaia seated right on galley; $60.00 (€45.00)

Roman Republic, Anonymous (Staff), c. 208 B.C.
Click for a larger photo In 208 B.C., Publius Cornelius Scipio defeated the Carthaginian commander Hasdrubal Barca at Baecula (Bailen) in Baetica. Hasdrubal Barca decided to cross the Pyrenees with his remaining troops, to join his brother Hannibal in Italy. The Roman general Marcus Claudius Marcellus was killed fighting Hannibal near Venusia, Apulia. Also, Hannibal destroyed a Roman force engaged in the siege of Locri Epizephyri.
RR59613. Bronze triens, Crawford 106/6a, SRCV I 926, BMCRR Italy 71, Sydenham -, F, weight 10.342 g, maximum diameter 26.2 mm, die axis 45o, Italy (Etruria?) mint, c. 208 B.C.; obverse helmeted head of Minerva right, four pellets above; reverse ROMA, galley prow right, ROMA over horizontal staff above, four pellets below; rare; $50.00 (€37.50)

Valentinian II, 17 November 375 - 15 May 392 A.D.
Click for a larger photo In 383, Hadrian's Wall, the northern Roman frontier of Britain, was overrun by the Picts and fell into ruin.
RL66612. Bronze AE 2, SRCV 4161, VF, well centered, desert patina, weight 4.021 g, maximum diameter 22.6 mm, die axis 180o, uncertain mint, 25 Aug 383 - 28 Aug 388 A.D.; obverse D N VALENTINIANVS P F AVG, helmeted, diademed, draped and cuirassed bust right holding spear and shield; reverse GLORIA RO-MANORVM, Emperor standing on galley, head right, raising hand, Victory at helm, T left, mintmark in ex; $50.00 (€37.50)

Korkyra (Corfu), Island off Epeiros, Greece, 229 - 48 B.C.
Click for a larger photo The magistrate's name Falakros, means "bald." Today it is still a modern Greek last name, the name of a mountain in Drama, Greece, and the name of a cape on Corfu.
GB67500. Bronze AE 23, BMC Thessaly p. 150, 531 ff.; SNG Cop 235; cf. SNG München 677 (name off flan); SNG Alpha Bank 517 (different magistrate), aVF, rough, weight 6.075 g, maximum diameter 23.3 mm, die axis 90o, Korkyra mint, Roman rule, 229 - 48 B.C.; obverse Herakles' head right, clad in Nemean lion scalp headdress tied at neck; reverse prow right, KOPKY/PAIΩN above, ΦAΛAKPOΣ (magistrate) below, ΩΣ monogram left; $50.00 (€37.50)

Bottiaea, Macedonia, c. 185 - 168 B.C.
Click for a larger photo This rare type was struck by Philip V of Macedon on behalf of the Bottiaeans.
GS70616. Silver pentobol, SNG Cop 136 (2 1/2 obol); SNG Evelpidis 1207 (triobol); BMC Macedonia p. 64, 3; SNG ANS -, aF, weight 1.539 g, maximum diameter 12.7 mm, die axis 45o, Bottiaea mint, c. 185 - 168 B.C.; obverse Macedonian shield with pentaskles in cent; reverse prow of galley right, BOTTEATΩ on the side of the galley, ΘE below; rare; $50.00 (€37.50)

Arados, Phoenicia, c. 240 - 237 B.C.
Click for a larger photo In 259 B.C. Arados increased her autonomy and dominated a federation of nearby cities including Gabala, Karne, Marathos and Simyra. Thus began the era of Aradus, to which the subsequent coins of the city are dated. Arados was not completely independent, however, the Seleukids retained overlordship.
GB59874. Bronze AE 17, BMC Phoenicia p. 13, 88 - 90, aVF, weight 3.312 g, maximum diameter 16.5 mm, die axis 270o, Arados mint, c. 240 - 237 B.C.; obverse turreted bust of Tyche right, [palm branch behind]; reverse prow of galley left, with Athena figurehead, AP monogram above; nice glossy black patina with red earthen highlighting; $45.00 (€33.75)

Antoninus Pius, August 138 - 7 March 161 A.D.
Click for a larger photo Annona was the goddess of harvest and her main attribute is grain. This reverse suggests the arrival of grain by sea from the provinces (especially from Africa) and its distribution to the people.
RB69506. Orichalcum sestertius, RIC III 981, BMCRE IV 2037, SRCV II -, F, small open edge crack, grainy fields, weight 27.708 g, maximum diameter 32.0 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, 157 - 158 A.D.; obverse ANTONINVS AVG PIVS P P IMP II, laureate head right; reverse TR POT XXI COS IIII, Annona standing right, left foot on prow, rudder on globe vertical behind in right, modius overflowing with stalks of grain resting on left knee and balanced with left hand, S - C flanking across field; from the Butte College Foundation, ex Lindgren; bargain priced BIG brass!; $45.00 (€33.75)

Arados, Phoenicia, 400 - 380 B.C.
Click for a larger photo Under the Persians Arvad (Arados) was allowed to unite in a confederation with Sidon and Tyre, with a common council at Tripolis.
GS34753. Silver tetrobol, BMC Phoenicia, p. 2, 5 ff., F, weight 3.179 g, maximum diameter 14.6 mm, die axis 90o, obverse merman holding two dolphins; reverse galley, hippocamp below; $40.00 (€30.00)


Arados, Phoenicia, 349 - 340 B.C.
Click for a larger photo The Egyptian dwarf god Pataikos offered protection from evil. He was a manifestation of the creator god Ptah, and became popular beginning in the New Kingdom. The name was introduced by the Greek writer Herodotus. Tiny figures amulets of the god were popular in Egypt.
GS65782. Silver obol, cf. HGC 10 48 - 49; Betlyon 28; BMC Phoenicia p. 8, 54, aF, toned, apparently struck with a damaged obverse die, underweight, weight 0.448 g, maximum diameter 9.6 mm, die axis 90o, Arados mint, 349 - 340 B.C.; obverse archaic-style laureate and bearded head of Ba'al-Arwad (the god of Arados); reverse galley right, Pataikos and aleph above, waves below; $40.00 (€30.00)

Romans in Macedonia, c. 168 B.C, Imitative of Type from Histiaia, Euboea, 2nd Century B.C.
Click for a larger photo Sear notes crude Histiaia imitations seem to have been struck in Macedonia just prior to the Roman victory in 168 B.C. During the Republic, Roman military mints sometimes struck imitative types to make local payments. Examples include Thasian imitatives in Macedonia and Philip Philadelphos imitatives at Antioch. This imitative is likely a Roman military issue.
GS68656. Silver tetrobol, See SGCV I p. 233 note following #2498; regarding imitatives of a 2nd century B.C. type from Histiaia, North Euboea, Greece, aF, off center, edge chip, worn reverse die, weight 2.143 g, maximum diameter 14.5 mm, die axis 315o, Roman military(?) mint, c. 168 B.C.; obverse head of nymph Histiaia right, wreathed with vine, hair rolled, wearing earring and necklace; reverse IΣTIAEΩN, nymph Histiaia seated right on stern of a galley holding naval standard, wing ornament on hull, ornate apluster; $40.00 (€30.00)

Antoninus Pius, August 138 - 7 March 161 A.D.
Click for a larger photo Annona was the goddess of harvest and her main attribute is grain. This reverse suggests the arrival of grain by sea from the provinces (especially from Africa) and its distribution to the people.
RB69507. Orichalcum dupondius, RIC III 656, BMCRE IV 1330, Cohen 36, SRCV II 4264, F, grainy rough surfaces, weight 12.352 g, maximum diameter 25.8 mm, die axis 0o, Rome mint, 140 - 144 A.D.; obverse ANTONINVS AVG PIVS P P TR P COS I, radiate head right; reverse ANNONA AVG, Annona standing slightly right, head right, two stalks of grain downward in right over modius at feet on left, cornucopia in right, ships stern in background on right, S - C flanking across field; from the Butte College Foundation, ex Lindgren; $40.00 (€30.00)

Arados, Phoenicia, 176 - 112 B.C.
Click for a larger photo Arwad, Syria, an island in the Mediterranean, was settled by Phoenicians early in the 2nd millennium B.C. In the Bible it is called Arvad. In Greek it was known as Arados. The city also appears in ancient sources as Arpad and Arphad. Antiochus I Soter renamed it Antiochia in Pieria. Arados obtained fresh water from a spring off shore on the sea floor. The water was captured
GB70615. Bronze AE 20, Cohen DCA 764; cf. Duyrat 2237 ff., BMC Phoenicia p. 36, 300 ff., F, weight 7.998 g, maximum diameter 19.5 mm, die axis 0o, Arados mint, 176 - 112 B.C.; obverse Turreted bust of Tyche right, palm branch behind; reverse Poseidon seated left on prow of galley left with Athena figurehead, wreath in right, trident in left, AP monogram above, uncertain date and control letter below; from the Butte College Foundation, ex Lindgren; $39.00 (€29.25)

Theodosius I, 19 January 379 - 17 January 395 A.D.
Click for a larger photo In 383, Theodosius I ceded Dacia and Macedonia to Valentinian II and recognized Magnus Maximus as Augustus.
RL57906. Bronze AE 2, RIC IX 23, aVF, weight 4.766 g, maximum diameter 22.8 mm, die axis 0o, Cyzicus (Kapu Dagh, Turkey) mint, 383 - 388 A.D.; obverse D N THEODO-SIVS P F AVG, helmeted pearl-diademed, draped and cuirassed bust right holding spear and shield; reverse GLORIA RO-MANORVM, emperor standing left on galley, head right, raising right hand, Victory at helm, T left, SMKB in ex; large bronze for the period; $34.00 (€25.50)

Arados, Phoenicia, c. 240 - 237 B.C.
Click for a larger photo In 259 B.C. Arados increased her autonomy and dominated a federation of nearby cities including Gabala, Karne, Marathos and Simyra. Thus began the era of Aradus, to which the subsequent coins of the city are dated. Arados was not completely independent, however, the Seleukids retained overlordship.
BB62559. Bronze AE 20, BMC Phoenicia p. 13, 88 - 90, F, weight 2.189 g, maximum diameter 17.6 mm, die axis 45o, Arados mint, c. 240 - 237 B.C.; obverse turreted bust of Tyche right; reverse prow of galley left, with Athena figurehead, AP monogram above; ex Aiello Collection; $32.00 (€24.00)



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REFERENCES

Schaaff, Ulrich. Münzen der römischen Kaiserzeit mit Schiffsdarstellungen im Römisch-Germanischen Zentralmuseum. (Munich, 2003).

Catalog current as of Sunday, April 20, 2014.
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