Otacilia Severa, Augusta February or March 244 - September or October 249 A.D.
Otacilia Severa was the wife of Philip I. Very little is known of her, but it is believed she survived her husband's murder.
In Roman religion, Concordia was the goddess of agreement, understanding, and marital harmony. The cult of Concordia Augusta ("Majestic Harmony") was of special importance to the imperial household. She is usually depicted wearing a long cloak and holding a patera (sacrificial bowl), a cornucopia (symbol of prosperity), or a caduceus (symbol of peace).
RB68880. Orichalcumsestertius, RIC IV 203a, Cohen 10, SRCV III 9164, Nice gVF, centered, superb as-found green patina, weight 20.216 g, maximum diameter 30.8 mm, die axis 0o, Rome mint, 244 - 249 A.D.; obverseMARCIA OTACIL SEVERA AVG, diademed draped bust right; reverseCONCORDIA AVGG, Concordia seated left, patera in right, double cornucopia in left, S C in exergue; from the Jyrki Muona Collection; $225.00 (€195.75)
Pudicitia was the personification of modesty and chastity.
RB30704. Orichalcumsestertius, RIC IV 209a, Cohen 55, VF, weight 16.513 g, maximum diameter 28.7 mm, die axis 0o, Rome mint, 245 A.D.; obverseMARCIA OTACIL SEVERA AVG, diademed draped bust right; reversePVDICITIA AVG S C, Pudicitia seated left, holding scepter, drawing veil from face; $200.00 (€174.00)
Struck for the 1000th Anniversary of Rome. In pure Roman style, lavish games took place during which numerous exotic animals were exhibited and slain.
RB08113. Bronze sestertius, RIC IV 200, aVF, weight 19.55 g, maximum diameter 27.5 mm, die axis 0o, Rome mint, 248 A.D.; obverseMARCIA OTACIL SEVERA AVG, diademed draped bust right; reverseSAECVLARES AVGG S C, Hippopotamus standing right; scarce; SOLD