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Home ▸ Catalog ▸ Greek Coins ▸ Greek GoldView Options:  |  |  | 

Greek Gold Coins

Demand for Greek gold coins has risen dramatically. We are buying every Greek gold coin we can find at wholesale, yet we don't always have many coins to offer here. We have heard your requests and will try to keep Greek gold coins in stock.


Macedonian Kingdom, Alexander the Great, 336 - 323 B.C.

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Struck during the lifetime of Alexander the Great.
SH77066. Gold stater, Price 172, Mller 105, Choice aEF, mint luster, superb style, high relief, good strike, weight 8.580 g, maximum diameter 18.4 mm, die axis 270o, Amphipolis mint, c. 327 - 325 B.C.; obverse head of Athena right wearing earring, necklace, and crested Corinthian helmet decorated with a coiled snake; reverse AΛEΞAN∆POY, Nike standing left, wreath in right hand, stylus in left hand, trident-head downward (control symbol) in left field; $5500.00 (4840.00)


Mytilene, Lesbos, c. 377 - 326 B.C.

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Mytilene was famous in ancient times for its great output of electrum coins struck from the late 6th through mid - 4th centuries B.C. The usual denomination was the hekte (1/6th stater). Warwick Wroth noted in the British Museum Catalog, "The Sixths of [this Lesbos electrum series] form one of the most beautiful coin-series of the ancient world. This will be evident from a glance."
SH73442. Electrum hekte, Bodenstedt Em. 99; SNG Cop 321; SNGvA 1729; HGC 6 1025; Boston MFA 1735; Weber 5631, gVF, fine style, minor die wear, weight 2.564 g, maximum diameter 10.5 mm, die axis 0o, Mytilene mint, c. 377 - 326 B.C.; obverse head of Kabeiros right, wearing wreath and pileus, two stars flanking cap; reverse head of Persephone right in linear square; ex Triton XVII (6 - 7 Jan 2015), lot 599; ex CNG auction 72 (14 Jun 2006), lot 714; $1300.00 (1144.00)


Ionia, c. 600 - 550 B.C.

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The referenced coins are not very similar. It might be more appropriate to describe this coin as unpublished but perhaps the pattern is purely random and it is from the same mint and issue as the Kayhan or Von Aulock coin.
SH76827. Electrum 1/24 stater, cf. SNG Kayhan 688, SNGvA 7768, (neither very similar), Weidauer -, Rosen -, Trait I -, Mitchiner ATEC -, Zhuyuetang -, VF, weight 0.710 g, maximum diameter 6.8 mm, uncertain Ionian mint, c. 600 - 550 B.C.; obverse random(?) pattern of shapes and pellets; reverse a roughly square incuse punch with a central pellet surrounded by a random(?) pattern of curved lines; $800.00 (704.00)


Phokaia, Ionia, c. 487 - 326 B.C.

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Phokaia (Phocaea) was the most northerly of the Ionian communities in Asia Minor and was the mother city of many colonies in the western Mediterranean area, including Massalia (modern Marseille, France).
SH75215. Electrum hekte, Bodenstedt 102, pl. 49 b/; BMC p. 212, 63; Weber 6084; Boston MFA 1920; SNGvA -; SNG Cop -, VF, fine style, crowded flan, light contact marks, weight 2.540 g, maximum diameter 10.2 mm, Phokaia (Foca, Turkey) mint, c. 477 - 388 B.C.; obverse laureate head of nymph left, hair in sakkos, seal right below; reverse quadripartite incuse square; $700.00 (616.00)


Mytilene, Lesbos, c. 377 - 326 B.C.

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Mytilene was famous in ancient times for its great output of electrum coins struck from the late 6th through mid - 4th centuries B.C. The usual denomination was the hekte (1/6th stater). Warwick Wroth noted in the British Museum Catalog, "The Sixths of [this Lesbos electrum series] form one of the most beautiful coin-series of the ancient world. This will be evident from a glance."
SH75216. Electrum hekte, Bodenstedt Em. 86, pl. 56 f., -/η; HGC 6 1012 (R1); BMC Troas p. 163, 71, pl. XXXIII, 14; SNG Cop 319; SNGvA 7738; Trait II 2190, VF, fine style, contact marks, die wear, reverse off center low but full face on flan, weight 2.502 g, maximum diameter 11.3 mm, die axis 0o, Mytilene mint, c. 377 - 326 B.C.; obverse head of Athena facing slightly right, wearing crested Attic helmet, earring, and necklace; reverse draped bust of Hermes right, petasos on string hanging behind his neck, all within a linear square, trace of square incuse from die larger than the flan; rare; $650.00 (572.00)


Mytilene, Lesbos, c. 454 - 427 B.C.

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Mytilene was famous in ancient times for its great output of electrum coins struck from the late 6th through mid - 4th centuries B.C. The usual denomination was the hekte (1/6th stater). Warwick Wroth noted in the British Museum Catalog, "The Sixths of [this Lesbos electrum series] form one of the most beautiful coin-series of the ancient world. This will be evident from a glance."
SH76128. Electrum hekte, Bodenstedt 37; BMC Lesbos p. 159, 39; SNGvA 1700; HGC 6 963; SNG Cop -, F, high relief, weight 2.442 g, maximum diameter 10.0 mm, die axis 180o, Mytilene mint, c. 454 - 427 B.C.; obverse diademed head of Silenos right; reverse two ram heads butting each other, palmette above, all in incuse square; $550.00 (484.00)


Ionia, c. 520 - 490 B.C.

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Bodenstedt attributed this type to Mytilene. J. Spier, however, notes its Lydo-Milesian standard may indicate it was minted in Ionia, perhaps during the Ionian Revolt, see NC 1988, p. 221.
SH76665. Electrum 1/48 stater, Bodenstedt p. 183 and pl. 50, E2; cf. SNG Kayhan 734 (1/24 stater), Rosen 277 (1/12 stater), Weidauer -, Zhuyuetang -, SNGvA -, SNG Cop -, VF, perfect centering, light scratch, weight 0.292 g, maximum diameter 5.0 mm, uncertain Ionian mint, c. 520 - 490 B.C.; obverse head of calf right, neck ending in a row of dots; reverse roughly square incuse punch; extremely rare; $320.00 (281.60)







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Catalog current as of Saturday, February 13, 2016.
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Greek Gold Coins