Corinth, , , c. 515 - 475 B.C.
, 3696, 299, -, -, VF, 8.575 g, maximum 24.6 mm, 315o, Pegasos flying right, koppa below; helmeted of right in shallow square, koppa behind; ex Art, 300 East 57th St., NY; from the Dr. J. Hewitt Judd Collection (author of United States Pattern Coins Experimental & Trial Pieces); nice archaic ; ; SOLD
Corinth, , , c. 431 - 338 B.C.
The depicts Pegasos in the classical , the in archaic .GS41254. Silver
, 3829 var., -, -, VF, 0.887 g, maximum 10.7 mm, 90o, Corinth mint, Pegasos, with pointed wings, flying left, koppa below; Pegasos, with curled wing, trotting left, pellet below, koppa lower left, inverted K upper right; from the Dr. J. Hewitt Judd Collection (author of United States Pattern Coins Experimental & Trial Pieces); ; SOLD
Corinth, , , c. 345 - 307 B.C.
During the Greek War of Independence, 1821- 1830, Corinth was destroyed by the Turkish forces. The city was officially liberated in 1832 after the Treaty of . In 1833, the site was considered among the candidates for the new capital city of the recently founded Kingdom of , due to its historical significance and strategic position. Athens, then an insignificant town, was chosen instead. In 1858, the village surrounding the ruins of Ancient Corinth was totally destroyed by an earthquake, leading to the founding of New Corinth 3 km (1.9 mi) NE of the ancient city.GS38479. Silver
, I 419, 1029, -, gVF, 8.128 g, maximum 22.0 mm, 0o, Corinth mint, c. 375 - 300 B.C.; Pegasos flying left, koppa below; of (or Aphrodite) left in a plain Corinthian helmet over leather cap, dove within behind, Γ below chin; charming, kind smile on goddess' ; ex & ; SOLD
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