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Home ▸ Catalog ▸ Judean & Biblical Coins ▸ Herodian Dynasty ▸ Herod AntipasView Options:  |  |  | 

Herod Antipas, Tetrarch of Galilee and Perea, 4 B.C. - 40 A.D.

When King Herod the Great died, his will designated Antipas to succeed him. The rule of Judaea was, however, at the whim of Augustus, emperor of Rome. Antipas and his brothers Archelaus and Philip, all three raised in Rome, were each given a part of the kingdom. Antipas was given the title Tetrarch and rule of Galilee, Peraea, and Jewish Trans-Jordan.

Herod Antipas ordered the execution of John the Baptist. Pontius Pilate sent Jesus to Herod for judgment: "As soon as he know that he belonged unto Herod's Jurisdiction he sent him to Herod who himself was also in Jerusalem at the time. Then he questioned with him in many words; but he answered him nothing...And mocking him, and arrayed him in a gorgeous robe, and sent him again to Pilate." (Luke 23:7-15)

All the coins of Antipas are rare and very rare in better than poor condition. They were minted with an inferior alloy that was particularly susceptible to corrosion and wear. The coins were minted in Tiberias, a capitol city founded by Antipas c. 19 A.D. and named for Tiberius.


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Pontius Pilate sent Jesus to Herod for judgment. "Then he questioned with him in many words; but he answered him nothing..And mocking him, and arrayed him in a gorgeous robe, and sent him again to Pilate." (Luke 23:7-15)

All the coins of Antipas are rare and very rare in better than poor condition. They were minted with an inferior alloy that was particularly susceptible to corrosion and wear. The coins were minted in Tiberias, a capital city founded by Antipas c. 19 A.D. and named for Tiberius.
JD40717. Bronze full denomination, Hendin 1203, Meshorer TJC 79, VF, weight 10.628 g, maximum diameter 23.9 mm, die axis 0o, Tiberias mint, 29 - 30 A.D.; obverse HPΩ∆OY TETPAPXOY, palm frond upright with slight curves, L - ΛΓ (year 33) across fields; reverse TIBE/PIAC (Tiberias), inscription in two lines, surrounded by wreath; well centered; very rare; SOLD


Click for a larger photo
All the coins of Antipas are rare and very rare in better than poor condition. They were minted with an inferior alloy that was particularly susceptible to corrosion and wear. The coins were minted in Tiberias, a capital city founded by Antipas c. 19 A.D. and named for Tiberius.
SH06150. Bronze half denomination, Meshorer TJC 88a, Hendin 1211 var., aVF, weight 6.60 g, maximum diameter 19.7 mm, die axis 0o, Tiberias mint, 32 - 33 A.D.; obverse HPΩ∆OY TETPAPXOY, palm frond upright with slight curves, L ΛZ (year 37, Z is upside-down) across fields; reverse TIBE/PIAC (Tiberias), inscription in two lines, surrounded by wreath; artificial highlighting red patina (can easily be removed) over natural green patina; extremely rare; SOLD


Click for a larger photo
Nice condition for this rare type. All the coins of Antipas are rare and very rare in better than poor condition. They were minted with an inferior alloy that was particularly susceptible to corrosion and wear. The coins were minted in Tiberias, a capital city founded by Antipas c. 19 A.D. and named for Tiberius.
SH34865. Copper half denomination, Hendin 1212, Meshorer TJC 88, aVF, weight 5.545 g, maximum diameter 19.9 mm, die axis 0o, Tiberias mint, 33 A.D.; obverse HΠΩ∆OY TETPAPΞOY, palm branch, L - ΛZ (year 37) across fields; reverse TIBE/PIAC (Tiberias), inscription in two lines, surrounded by wreath; rare; SOLD







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Catalog current as of Thursday, November 23, 2017.
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Herod Antipas