In 132, a messianic, charismatic Jewish leader Simon bar Kokhba started the Bar Kokhba revolt, a war of liberation for Judea against Rome. At first the rebellion was a success. The legion X Fretensis was forced to retreat from Jerusalem to Caesarea. The legion XXII Deiotariana, which advanced from Egypt, was destroyed. The Jews re-established their sacrifices and struck coins to celebrate their independence. The rebellion would last for only 30 months. By 135, the Romans had recaptured Jerusalem, Simon bar Kokhba was dead, and the majority of the Jewish population of Judea was either killed, exiled, or sold into slavery. Jerusalem was renamed Colonia Aelia Capitolina and an altar to Jupiter was erected on the site of the Temple. The Jews remained scattered without a homeland for close to two millennia.
SH73703. Copper as, BMCRE III 1459, RIC II 719(d), Cohen II 659, Hunter 478 var. (draped), SRCV II -, Choice gVF, well centered, excellent portrait, green patina, areas of porosity, weight 10.412 g, maximum diameter 25.7 mm, die axis 0o, Rome mint, 132 - 135 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVGVSTVS, laureate head right; reverse FELICITATI AVG, war galley rowed left over waves, mast with furled sail on prow, five oarsmen, steersman under an arched shelter and apluster at stern, S - C flanking ship, COS III P P in exergue; ex Tom Cederlind;
$700.00 SALE PRICE $630.00
In summer 130 A.D., Hadrian traveled from Syria, into Judaea and Palestine, and then on to Egypt. The bar-Kochba revolt in Judaea forced Hadrian to remain in the region until 135. In 136 A.D., Hadrian returned to Rome, ending his long travels.SH72906. Orichalcum sestertius, RIC II 894 (R); Hendin 1604d, Cohen II 52, SRCV II 3566 var, Fair, weight 24.916 g, maximum diameter 31.5 mm, die axis 225o, Rome mint, c. 136 - 138 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVG COS III P P, laureate and draped bust right; reverse ADVENTVI AVG IVDAEAE, Hadrian on left, standing right, togate, raising right hand, facing Judaea who holds a patera over altar in right and cup in left, two small children each holding a palm frond flank the altar, S C in exergue; rare;
$640.00 SALE PRICE $576.00Roman Egypt, Nov 130 - c. 138 A.D.
Both the obverse and reverse types on this tessera are published but the combination does not appear to be published. Nor did we find another example online. According to Milne, lead tesserae served as local small change in Egypt during the first to the third century A.D.RX90574. Lead tessera, Unpublished; cf. Dattari 6444 and Geissen 3584 (for obverse type) and Dattari 6493 and 3575 (for reverse type), VF , weight 5.107 g, maximum diameter 22.5 mm, die axis 270o, Alexandria(?) mint, Nov 130 - c. 138 A.D. (possibly later); obverse Antinous on horseback right, wearing hem hem crown, caduceus in right hand; reverse Nilus reclining left on crocodile right below, nude to waist, himation around hips and legs, reeds in his right hand, cornucopia in left; before him at his feet stands Euthenia (prosperity) wearing chiton and peplos, offering wreath held in right hand; extremely rare;
$540.00 SALE PRICE $486.00
The crocodile was the Roman symbol for Egypt and this coin may refer to the quelling of a revolt in Egypt, perhaps related to the Bar Kokhba revolt. This anepigraphic reverse type seems to be quite rare. RIC II and RSC II misdescribe the emperor as having a foot on a prow. The type is missing from the British Museum and Hunter Coin Cabinet. There are only two on Coin Archives and one has a left facing bust. This is the first example of the type handled by Forum.RS74387. Silver denarius, SRCV II 3551; RIC II 294 corr. (S, prow vice crocodile); RSC II 1503a corr. (same); BMCRE III p. 338, * (note); Hunter III - (p. lvii), aVF, weight 3.318 g, maximum diameter 18.7 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, 134 - 138 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVG COS III P P, laureate head right; reverse Emperor standing right, wearing military garb, inverted spear in right hand, parazonium in left hand, left foot on crocodile, no inscription; vary rare;
$500.00 SALE PRICE $450.00
Hadrian traveled to nearly every province of the Empire and spent more than half his reign outside Italy. Nero had been criticized as self-indulgent for his trip to Greece, but Hadrian proudly advertised his travels with his "Adventus" coinage series. Unlike Nero, the pleasure-seeking tourist, Hadrian inspected and corrected the legions and made grants for the construction of new public buildings, projects and settlements. Hadrian travels were intended to transform conquered lands into a unified Roman Empire.RS71589. Silver denarius, RIC II 301, BMCRE III 829, RSC II 188, SRCV II 3462, VF, weight 3.299 g, maximum diameter 17.7 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, c. 131 - 138 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVG COS III P P, bearded bare head right; reverse ASIA, Asia standing left, right foot on prow, hook in right, rudder flukes up in right;
$360.00 SALE PRICE $324.00Hadrian, 11 August 117 - 10 July 138 A.D., Roman Provincial Egypt
During Hadrian's reign Italian agriculture declined as imports from Egypt and North Africa depressed wheat prices, making it unprofitable to farm and forcing many farmers off the land. In Rome, bread was distributed free to the poor and Roman bakeries produced dozens of bread varieties.RX59599. Bronze drachm, Milne 1038; Dattari 1802 var (date above); Kampmann-Ganschow 32.228; Emmett 1015 (R5), Geissen -, BMC Alexandria -, SNG Cop -, SNG Hunterian -, VF, weight 22.004 g, maximum diameter 33.6 mm, die axis 0o, Alexandria mint, 29 Aug 122 - 28 Aug 123 A.D.; obverse AVT KAIC TPAI A∆PIA CEB, laureate bust right, drapery on far shoulder; reverse Nilus reclining left, hippo under left arm, long reed in right, cornucopia in left, LZ (year 7) in exergue; extremely rare;
$280.00 SALE PRICE $252.00
Hadrian standing left on the Rostra in the Forum, addressing five citizens with hands raised in acclamation, temple behind with four visible columns, SC in exergueRB57402. Orichalcum sestertius, RIC II 640, Cohen II 416, BMCRE III 1309 note (refs Cohen), Fair, weight 22.9 g, maximum diameter 32.2 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, 124 - 128 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVGVSTVS, laureate head right; reverse COS III, Hadrian standing left on the Rostra in the Forum, addressing five citizens with hands raised in acclamation, temple behind with four visible columns (one to the left of Hadrian), S C in exergue; very rare (R2);
$270.00 SALE PRICE $243.00
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. RB73007. Orichalcum sestertius, BMCRE III 1143 (also heroic bust), Hunter II 326 (same), RIC II 560a (S), Cohen II 180 var (no drapery), SRCV II 3576, VF, nice heroic bust, green patina, about 1/3 on each side a little rough, weight 26.172 g, maximum diameter 34.3 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, late 118 A.D.; obverse IMP CAESAR TRAIANVS HADRIANVS AVG, laureate bust right, bare chest, drapery on left shoulder; reverse ANNONA AVG (in exergue), PONT MAX TR POT COS DES III, Annona standing left, stalks of grain in right hand over modius at feet on left, cornucopia in left, prow behind on right, S - C flanking across field; scarce;
$225.00 SALE PRICE $203.00
On 10 July 138, Hadrian died from heart failure at Baiae. He was buried at Rome in the Gardens of Domitia beside his wife, Vibia Sabina. Antoninus Pius succeeded Hadrian as Roman Emperor and asked the Senate to confer divine honors for Hadrian.RS75290. Silver denarius, RSC II 1461a, BMCRE III 772, Strack II 281, RIC II 286, cf. SRCV II 3548 (laureate head), gVF, excellent portrait, well centered and struck, dark rainbow toning, slightly ragged flan with small edge splits, weight 3.232 g, maximum diameter 18.9 mm, die axis 210o, Rome mint, 134 - 138 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVG COS III P P, laureate bust right, slight drapery; reverse VICTORIA AVG, Victory seated left on low seat without back, extending wreath in right hand, palm frond cradled in left hand and arm;
$225.00 SALE PRICE $203.00 ON RESERVERoman Egypt, Nov 130 - c. 138 A.D.
Both the obverse and reverse types on this tessera are published but the combination does not appear to be published. Nor did we find another example online. According to Milne, lead tesserae served as local small change in Egypt during the first to the third century A.D.RX74430. Lead tessera, Unpublished; cf. Dattari 6444 and Geissen 3584 (for obverse type), F, weight 3.300 g, maximum diameter 21.7 mm, die axis 180o, Alexandria(?) mint, Nov 130 - c. 138 A.D. (possibly later); obverse Antinous on horseback right, wearing hem hem crown, caduceus in right hand; reverse bust of Serapis(?) right, kalathos (?, on head), cornucopia on shoulder behind, snake entwined staff before; extremely rare;
$200.00 SALE PRICE $180.00Hadrian, 11 August 117 - 10 July 138 A.D., Roman Provincial Egypt
The Lighthouse of Alexandria, also called the Pharos, built by the Ptolemaic Kingdom between 280 and 247 B.C., was one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. Between 393 and 450 feet (120 - 140 m) tall, it was one of the tallest man-made structures on Earth for many centuries. Damaged by three earthquakes between 956 and 1323, it then became an abandoned ruin. It was the third longest surviving ancient wonder (after the Mausoleum at Halicarnassus and the still extant Great Pyramid of Giza), until in 1480 the last of its remnant stones were used to build the Citadel of Qaitbay on the site. In 1994, French archaeologists discovered some remains of the lighthouse on the floor of Alexandria's Eastern Harbor.RX75135. Bronze drachm, Dattari 1768; Geissen 1121; Milne 1416; Kampmann 32.588; SNG Cop 386; BMC Alexandria p. 89, 757; Emmett 1002, aF, centered, weight 22.074 g, maximum diameter 32.4 mm, die axis 345o, Alexandria mint, 29 Aug 133 - 28 Aug 134 A.D.; obverse AYT KAIC TPAIAN A∆PIANOC CEB, laureate and draped bust right; reverse Isis Pharia right holding a billowing sail with both hands and left foot, sailing toward the Lighthouse of Pharos, which is surmounted by a statue and two Tritons, each blowing a buccinum (sea shell trumpet), L IH (year 18) above center; big 32 mm bronze;
$200.00 SALE PRICE $180.00
On his second tour of the empire, Hadrian personally recorded the events of his time in Egypt, but unfortunately his record is lost. P. J. Sijpesteijn pieces together the evidence of Hadrian's itinerary from Egyptian sources in “A New Document Concerning Hadrian's Visit to Egypt” in Historia: Zeitschrift für Alte Geschichte , Bd. 18, H. 1 (Jan, 1969), pp. 109-118. Hadrian arrived in Egypt from by land from Arabia near the end of August 130 A.D. While in Egypt, he spent most of his time in Alexandria. He toured Upper Egypt, probably soon after his arrival. On 30 October, to commemorate his deified young beloved, Hadrian founded the city of Antinoopolis in Upper Egypt, not far from the site where Antinous had drowned. In November and December, he visited Thebes, Oxyrhynchus and Tebtynis, and at some point before his departure, he went hunting in the Libyan Desert. Hadrian left Alexandria by sea to Syria, probably in March 131 A.D.RB72508. Bronze sestertius, BMCRE III 1715, Cohen II 157, Hunter II 607, RIC II 843 (S), SRCV II 3575 var (laureate and draped), F, nice portrait, attractive reverse style, corrosion, large pit before Hadrian's nose, flan crack, weight 21.764 g, maximum diameter 32.4 mm, die axis 45o, Rome mint, 131 - 138 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVG COS III P P, bare-headed, laureate bust right, seen from behind; reverse ALEXANDRIA, Alexandria reclining left, stalks of grain in right hand, vine in left arm which rests on a basket of fruit, four stalks of grain growing in background at feet, S C in exergue; ex Morton & Eden auction 59 (13 - 14 Nov 2012), part of lot 957; ex Kenneth Edwin Day Collection; scarce;
$160.00 SALE PRICE $144.00
Tellus (Terra Mater) was a goddess personifying the Earth in Roman mythology. Along with Ceres she was associated with farmland productivity, and she was also associated with motherhood and pregnancy.RS74390. Silver denarius, BMCRE III 743, RIC II 276(d), RSC II 1427, Hunter II 250, SRCV II 3543, VF, well centered, light scratches, weight 3.439 g, maximum diameter 17.7 mm, die axis 165o, Rome mint, 133 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVGVSTVS COS III P P, laureate head right; reverse TELLVS STABIL, Tellus standing left, plow handle in right hand, rake in left hand, two stalks of grain at feet on right;
$150.00 SALE PRICE $135.00Roman Egypt, Nov 130 - c. 138 A.D.
Antinous probably joined the entourage of Hadrian when it passed through Bithynia in about 124. He became Hadrian's constant companion and lover but in October 130 Antinous drowned in the Nile. Hadrian's grief knew no bounds; he enrolled him among the gods, erected a temple, and on 30 October 130 A.D., Hadrian founded the city of Antinoopolis on the very bank of the Nile river where Antinous drowned. It was the capital of a new nome, Antinoopolites. Artists vied with each other in immortalizing his beauty. Temples and statues to his memory were erected all over the Empire, and there began a Cult of Antinous. On this coin he is depicted in the guise of Hermanubis.RX90577. Lead tessera, cf. Roma Numismatics auction 6, session 2 (29 Sep 2013), lot 925 (otherwise unpublished, realized $484 plus fees); Geissen 3584 for similar obv, aF, edge chip, weight 3.719 g, maximum diameter 22.9 mm, die axis 90o, Alexandria(?) mint, Nov 130 - c. 138 A.D. (possibly later); obverse Antinoüs on horseback right, wearing hem-hem crown, holding scepter; reverse Osiris standing left, nude to waist, himation around hips and legs, situla in right, long scepter vertical in left, ram at feet on left; extremely rare;
$135.00 SALE PRICE $122.00Roman Empire, Anonymous, Domitian to Antoninus Pius, c. 81 - 161 A.D.
RIC identifies this type as common but it appears to be rare with the dove facing left.
Quadrantes, like quinarii, were issued only occasionally, perhaps exclusively for imperial distributions. Suetonius reported that, from the roof of the Basilica Julia "Caligula threw coins among the people." Perhaps this small coin was thrown to the crowd by the emperor himself at a similar event.RB63623. Bronze quadrans, RIC II p. 218, 25, VF, weight 1.847 g, maximum diameter 14.4 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, c. 81 - 161 A.D.; obverse diademed and draped bust of Venus right; reverse dove standing left, S C in exergue; rare;
$130.00 SALE PRICE $117.00Roman Egypt, Nov 130 - c. 138 A.D.
In a statue at the Vatican of Nilus and Euthenia (his wife, the spirit of prosperity) the 16 cubits of the ideal Nile flood are represented by 16 children, 15 of whom have emerged from a cornucopia and the last of which is still emerging. On coinage the number is reduced. Here, due to space limitations, we have only two.RX90590. Lead tessera, Savio pl. 322, 6463 (plate does not match the Dattari description); otherwise apparently unpublished, aF, weight 4.526 g, maximum diameter 21.2 mm, die axis 45o, Alexandria(?) mint, probably Nov 132 - Nov 133 A.D.; obverse Antinous on horseback right, wearing hem hem crown, caduceus in right hand, Nike above flying left and crowning him; horse's right foreleg raised, L in right field above it, Γ below (year 3); reverse Nilus seated right on rocks, nude to the waist, himation around hips and legs, holding a cornucopia in his right hand, crocodile left on rocks below; Euthenia standing left before him, wearing a wreath of grain and uraeus, a chiton and peplos, crowning Nilus with a wreath, a child between them reaches to Nilus, child behind her reaches to Euthenia; extremely rare;
$125.00 SALE PRICE $113.00
Tranquillitas was the goddess of tranquility, security, calmness, and peace.RS73967. Silver denarius, RSC II 1443c, BMCRE III 579, RIC II 222 var. (bust), Hunter II 197 var. (same), SRCV II -, gF, nice portrait, porous, small edge cracks, weight 2.999 g, maximum diameter 17.8 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, 132 - 134 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVGVSTVS, bare-headed bust left; reverse TRANQVILLITAS AVG COS III P P, Tranquillitas standing left, long scepter in right hand, resting left elbow on column; ex Hanseatische Munzenhandlung Bremen, ex Künker; very rare bust left;
$125.00 SALE PRICE $113.00Hadrian, 11 August 117 - 10 July 138 A.D. Struck at Rome for Use in Syria
In 125 A.D., the Pantheon was constructed in Rome as it stands today.RP65923. Orichalcum as, McAlee 551, SRCV II 3695, RIC II 666 corr., VF, cleaning scratches, weight 7.465 g, maximum diameter 23.8 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, 125 - 128 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVGVSTVS, laureate and draped bust right, from behind; reverse COS III, Roma seated left on cuirass, right foot drawn back and resting on helmet, Victory in right, long scepter vertical behind in left, round shield behind cuirass, S C in exergue; rare;
$105.00 SALE PRICE $95.00
This type of reverse usually indicates the birth of a prince, and we would normally assume the boy and girl on the reverse represent children of the emperor. Hadrian and Sabina, however, had no children.RB72513. Orichalcum sestertius, RIC II 970b, Hunter II 447, BMCRE III 1370, Cohen II 817 (Hilaritas half nude, probably in error), SRCV II 3602 var (drapery), aF, nice green patina, weight 22.368 g, maximum diameter 32.5 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, 128 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVGVSTVS P P, laureate head right, long neck; reverse HILARITAS P R (Joy of the Roman People), Hilaritas standing half left, palm frond in right, cornucopia in left, at her feet on left a small nude boy standing right also holding the palm frond, at feet on right a dressed small girl standing left and reaching up touching Hilaritas' drapery, S - C flanking across field, COS III in exergue; ex Morton & Eden auction 59 (13 - 14 Nov 2012), part of lot 957; ex Kenneth Edwin Day Collection;
$90.00 SALE PRICE $81.00Hadrian, 11 August 117 - 10 July 138 A.D., Roman Provincial Egypt
Athena was the Greek goddess of wisdom, war, the arts, industry, justice and skill. Her usual attribute is the owl and Nike is her frequent companion.RX74287. Bronze drachm, Dattari 1632; Geissen 1009; Kampmann-Ganschow 32.481; Milne 1286; BMC Alexandria p. 82, 689; Emmett 925.14, aF, edge splits, weight 26.721 g, maximum diameter 35.3 mm, die axis 0o, Alexandria mint, 129 - 130 A.D.; obverse AVT KAI TPAINOC A∆PIANOC CEB, laureate and draped bust right; reverse Athena standing left, wearing crested helmet, chiton, diplois, and aegis, Nike offering wreath in Athena's extended right hand, resting her left hand on shield, date LI-∆ (year 14) across field; big 35 mm bronze!;
$80.00 SALE PRICE $72.00Hadrian, 11 August 117 - 10 July 138 A.D., Roman Provincial Egypt
The Greek numeral sixteen (Iς) above Nilus refers to what was considered the ideal height of the annual Nile flood, sixteen cubits. Less could mean drought or famine. Even in modern times grand celebrations were held when the flood reached 16 cubits. In years when the flood failed to reach 16 cubits, the celebrations were canceled, and prayers and fasting were held instead. The peak flood occurred at the end of August, which explains why the Egyptian year began on 29 August.RX74299. Bronze drachm, Geissen 1001; Dattari 1808; Milne 1276; SNG Cop 350; BMC Alexandria p. 92, 785; Kampmann-Ganschow 32.470; Emmett 1014, aF, edge split, weight 24.92 g, maximum diameter 35.8 mm, die axis 0o, Alexandria mint, 29 Aug 128 - 28 Aug 129; obverse AVT KAIC TPAI A∆PIA CEB, laureate, draped and cuirassed bust right, wearing aegis, from behind; reverse Nilus reclining left on a crocodile right, himation around waist and legs, cornucopia in right from which an infant genius emerges, reed in left, Iς above, L TPICKAI (year 13) in exergue; big 36 mm bronze!;
$80.00 SALE PRICE $72.00Hadrian, 11 August 117 - 10 July 138 A.D., Roman Provincial Egypt
RX75679. Bronze obol, Milne 1292, Dattari 1923, Emmett 166 (R5) , BMC Alexandria -, Geissen -, SNG Cop -, aVF, green patina, weight 3.9 g, maximum diameter 18.5 mm, die axis 160o, Alexandria mint, 29 Aug 129 - 28 Aug 130 A.D.; obverse AYT KAIC TPAI − A∆PIACEB, laureate head right; reverse modius containing three poppies and two stalks of grain, flanked by two lit torches, LI∆ (year 14) in exergue; very rare;
$75.00 SALE PRICE $67.50
Curtis Clay convincingly argues that Hadrian's "travel" coins naming provinces, including those having him arrive in a province, with "ADVENTVS" legends, restoring a province, with "RESTITVTORI" legends, and those having him address a provincial army, with "EXERCITVS" legends, were actually issued beginning soon after his safe return to Rome from his second journey in 131 A.D. Most references date them after 134 A.D.RB72509. Orichalcum sestertius, BMCRE III 1807, RIC II 950, SRCV 3632, Cohen II 1249 var (drapery only on left shoulder), aF, areas of corrosion, weight 22.908 g, maximum diameter 31.3 mm, die axis 180o, Rome mint, 131 - 137 A.D.; obverse HADRIANVS AVG COS III P P, laureate and draped bust right, from behind; reverse RESTITVTORI GALLIAE, Hadrian standing right, raising kneeling Gallia with clasped right hands, S C in exergue; ex Morton & Eden auction 59 (13 - 14 Nov 2012), part of lot 957; ex Kenneth Edwin Day Collection; scarce;
$70.00 SALE PRICE $63.00Hadrian, 11 August 117 - 10 July 138 A.D., Roman Provincial Egypt
RX73012. Bronze obol, BMC Alexandria p. 99, 854, Milne 1235; Geissen 966; Dattari 2023; SNG Cop 336; Emmett 1169, Choice F, weight 5.160 g, maximum diameter 20.4 mm, die axis 180o, Alexandria mint, 29 Aug 126 - 28 Aug 127 A.D.; obverse AVT KAI - TRAI A∆PIA CEB, laureate head right; reverse stag with large antlers standing right, head looking upward, date L IA (year 11) in fields;
$60.00 SALE PRICE $54.00Hadrian, 11 August 117 - 10 July 138 A.D., Roman Provincial Egypt
During Hadrian's reign Italian agriculture declined as imports from Egypt and North Africa depressed wheat prices, making it unprofitable to farm and forcing many farmers off the land. In Rome, bread was distributed free to the poor and Roman bakeries produced dozens of bread varieties.RX57430. Bronze drachm, Milne 1357; Geissen 1068; Dattari 1627; SNG Cop 270; BMC Alexandria p. 82, 694, Fair, weight 19.816 g, maximum diameter 33.1 mm, die axis 0o, Alexandria mint, 29 Aug 132 - 28 Aug 133 A.D.; obverse AYT KAIC TPAIAN A∆PIANOC CEB, laureate and draped bust right, wearing aegis, from behind; reverse Athena standing left wearing crested helmet, two stalks of grain in right hand, resting left on grounded shield behind, L I-Z (year 17) across field; big 33mm bronze!;
$45.00 SALE PRICE $40.50Hadrian, 11 August 117 - 10 July 138 A.D., Caesarea Maritima, Samaria
Caesarea, about 30 miles north of Joppa and about 70 miles northwest of Jerusalem, was the capital of the Roman province of Judaea, the seat of the procurators, and the headquarters of the Roman troops. It was founded by Herod the Great and named after Caesar Augustus. This city is the location of the 1961 discovery of the Pilate Stone, the only archaeological item that mentions the Roman prefect Pontius Pilate, by whose order Jesus was crucified. Its ruins are a national park on the Mediterranean coast of Israel, about halfway between Tel Aviv and Haifa.BB75507. Bronze AE 17, Kadman Caesarea 29, Rosenberger 25, SNG ANS 771, aF, rough, tight flan, weight 5.937 g, maximum diameter 16.9 mm, Caesarea mint, obverse IMP TRA HADRIANO CAE, laureate and draped bust right; reverse CIF AVG CAESAR, Apollo standing left, snake in right hand, resting left elbow on tripod lebes behind;
$35.00 SALE PRICE $31.50
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