Guest. Please login or register.

MAIN MENU    RECENT ADDITIONS    PRICE REDUCTIONS
ROMAN    GREEK    JUDEAN & BIBLICAL    BYZANTINE
BOOKS & SUPPLIES    COLLECTING THEMES    ANTIQUITIES   

 

Catalog Main Menu
Fine Coins Showcase

Antiquities Showcase
Roman Coins
Roman Coins Showcase

Roman Gold (2)
Roman Rarities (215)
Roman Republic (163)
The Imperators (32)
The Twelve Caesars (175)
The Adoptive Emperors (147)
The Year of 5 Emperors (2)
The Severan Period (143)
Crisis and Decline (170)
The Secessionist Empires (17)
Recovery of the Empire (101)
The Tetrarchy (52)
Constantinian Era (85)
The Late Empire (46)
Roman Mints (709)
Roman Provincial (346)
Unofficial & Barbaric (9)
Roman Tesserae (1)
Roman Countermarked
Roman Antiquities (51)
Roman Unattributed (21)
Roman Bulk Lots (19)
Roman Uncleaned (4)
Roman Coin Books (75)

Catalog Search
View Shopping Cart
About Forum
Shopping at Forum
Our Guarantee
Payment Options
Shipping Options & Fees
Privacy & Security
Contact Us
FAQ

Home>Catalog>RomanCoins>RomanGold

Roman Gold Coins

Demand for Roman gold coins has risen dramatically. We are buying every Roman 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 Roman gold coins in stock.


Roman Republic, Marcus Junius Brutus, Most Famous of Caesars Assassins, 44 - 42 B.C.
Click for a larger photo This type, traditionally attributed to an otherwise unknown Dacian or Sythian king Koson, was struck by Brutus, c. 44 - 42 B.C., with gold supplied by the Senate to fund his legions in the Roman civil war against Mark Antony and Octavian. The obverse imitates a Roman denarius struck by Brutus in 54 B.C. depicting his ancestor L. Junius Brutus, the traditional founder of the Roman Republic. The reverse imitates a Roman denarius struck by Pomponius Rufus in 73 B.C. The meaning of the inscription "KOΣΩN" is uncertain. KOΣΩN may have been the name of a Dacian king who supplied mercenary forces to Brutus, or BR KOΣΩN may have been intended to mean "[of] the Consul Brutus."
SH73121. Gold stater, BMCRR II p. 474, 48; RPC I 1701A (Thracian Kings); BMC Thrace p. 208, 1 (same); SNG Cop 123 (Scythian Dynasts), NGC Certified MS (Mint State), Strike 4/5, Surface 4/5 (1880454-024), weight 8.34 g, maximum diameter 19.0 mm, die axis 315o, military mint, 44 - 42 B.C.; obverse Roman consul L. Junius Brutus (traditional founder of the Republic) in center, accompanied by two lictors, KOΣΩN in ex, BR (Brutus) monogram left; reverse eagle standing left on scepter, wings open, raising wreath in right talon; ex Heritage Auctions auction 3038, lot 33060; $2000.00 SALE PRICE $1800.00

Roman Republic, Marcus Junius Brutus, Most Famous of Caesars Assassins, 44 - 42 B.C.
Click for a larger photo This type, traditionally attributed to an otherwise unknown Dacian or Sythian king Koson, was struck by Brutus, c. 44 - 42 B.C., with gold supplied by the Senate to fund his legions in the Roman civil war against Mark Antony and Octavian. The obverse imitates a Roman denarius struck by Brutus in 54 B.C. depicting his ancestor L. Junius Brutus, the traditional founder of the Roman Republic. The reverse imitates a Roman denarius struck by Pomponius Rufus in 73 B.C. The meaning of the inscription "KOΣΩN" is uncertain. KOΣΩN may have been the name of a Dacian king who supplied mercenary forces to Brutus, or BR KOΣΩN may have been intended to mean "[of] the Consul Brutus."
SH73120. Gold stater, BMCRR II p. 474, 48; RPC I 1701A (Thracian Kings); BMC Thrace p. 208, 1 (same); SNG Cop 123 (Scythian Dynasts), NGC Certified MS (Mint State), Strike 4/5, Surface 4/5 (1880454-009), weight 8.39 g, maximum diameter 18.1 mm, die axis 315o, military mint, 44 - 42 B.C.; obverse Roman consul L. Junius Brutus (traditional founder of the Republic) in center, accompanied by two lictors, KOΣΩN in ex, BR (Brutus) monogram left; reverse eagle standing left on scepter, wings open, raising wreath in right talon; ex Heritage Auctions auction 3038, lot 33059; $1900.00 SALE PRICE $1710.00

Augustus, 16 January 27 B.C. - 19 August 14 A.D.
Click for a larger photo The Sphinx was one of Augustus' symbols and was used on his personal seal (Suetonius).
SH30615. Gold aureus, RIC I 512 corr. (head left), BMCRE 682, Calico 156, Cohen 333, gVF, weight 7.998 g, maximum diameter 21.5 mm, die axis 0o, Pergamum mint, c. 19 - 18 B.C.; obverse AVGVSTVS, bare head right; reverse sphinx seated right; attractive reddish toning; rare; SOLD


ITEMS PER PAGE 13510203050



CLICK HERE TO SEE MORE FROM THIS CATEGORY - FORVM's PRIOR SALES



Catalog current as of Sunday, March 29, 2015.
Page created in 0.921 seconds
Roman Gold Coins