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Macrianus

Macrianus| coins| for sale| in the Forum| Ancient| Coins| shop|

Also see: ERIC - MACRIANUS

References

Cohen, H. Description historique des monnaies frappées sous l’Empire Romain, Vol. 6: Macrianus to Diocletian & Maximianus. (Paris, 1886).
Göbl, R. Moneta Imperii Romani, Band 35: Die Münzprägung des Kaiser Valerianus I / Gallienus / Saloninus / (253/268), Regalianus (260) un Macrianus / Quietus (260/262). (Vienna, 2000).
Mattingly, H., Sydenham and Webb. The Roman Imperial Coinage, Vol V, |Part| II, Probus to Amandus. (London, 1933).
Göbl, R. et al. Moneta Imperii Romani, Band 35: Die Münzprägung des Kaiser Valerianus I/Gallienus/Saloninus (253/268), Regalianus (260) un Macrianus/Quietus (260/262). (Vienna, 2000).
Robinson, A. Roman Imperial Coins in the Hunter Coin Cabinet, University of Glasgow, Vol. IV. Valerian I to Allectus. (Oxford, 1978).
Seaby, H.A. and D.R. Sear. Roman Silver Coins, Volume IV, Gordian III to Postumus. (London, 1982).
Sear, David R. Roman Coins and Their Values, Volume Three, The Accession of Maximinus I to the Death of Carinus AD 235 - AD 285. (London, 2005).


DICTIONARY| OF ROMAN| COINS|


Please add updates or make corrections to the NumisWiki text version as appropriate.

MACRIANUS (Fulvius Junius), one of the many usurpers who took advantage of the distracted state of the empire during the reign of Gallienus. Following the capture of Valerian by the Persians, Ballista, the Praetorian Prefect and Titus Fulvius Macrianus, one of Valerian's generals rallied the Roman army and it was decided to proclaim the two sons of the latter, namely Fulvius Junius Quietus and Fulvius Junius Macrianus, emperors. The new emperors took vigorous action against the advancing Persians and, led by Ballista, the army achieved a great victory over Sapor at Corycus, not only halting the Persians but causing them to retreat back to the Euphrates. After this success, full of confidence, Macrianus and his father set out for Europe to challenge Gallienus.   However, soon afterwards, while marching into Illyricum, they were met by the army of Aureolus, one of Gallienus' generals and in the ensuing battle the Eastern army was utterly defeated and Macrianus and his father were both killed.
 This ruler is often referred to as Macrianus II or Macrianus the younger, but it is almost certain that the elder Macrianus was never proclaimed emperor himself, being content with the elevation of his two sons.

View whole page from the |Dictionary Of Roman Coins|

Macrianus

Macrianus| coins| for sale| in the Forum| Ancient| Coins| shop|

Also see: ERIC - MACRIANUS

References

Cohen, H. Description historique des monnaies frappées sous l’Empire Romain, Vol. 6: Macrianus to Diocletian & Maximianus. (Paris, 1886).
Göbl, R. Moneta Imperii Romani, Band 35: Die Münzprägung des Kaiser Valerianus I / Gallienus / Saloninus / (253/268), Regalianus (260) un Macrianus / Quietus (260/262). (Vienna, 2000).
Mattingly, H., Sydenham and Webb. The Roman Imperial Coinage, Vol V, |Part| II, Probus to Amandus. (London, 1933).
Göbl, R. et al. Moneta Imperii Romani, Band 35: Die Münzprägung des Kaiser Valerianus I/Gallienus/Saloninus (253/268), Regalianus (260) un Macrianus/Quietus (260/262). (Vienna, 2000).
Robinson, A. Roman Imperial Coins in the Hunter Coin Cabinet, University of Glasgow, Vol. IV. Valerian I to Allectus. (Oxford, 1978).
Seaby, H.A. and D.R. Sear. Roman Silver Coins, Volume IV, Gordian III to Postumus. (London, 1982).
Sear, David R. Roman Coins and Their Values, Volume Three, The Accession of Maximinus I to the Death of Carinus AD 235 - AD 285. (London, 2005).


DICTIONARY| OF ROMAN| COINS|


Please add updates or make corrections to the NumisWiki text version as appropriate.

MACRIANUS (Fulvius Junius), one of the many usurpers who took advantage of the distracted state of the empire during the reign of Gallienus. Following the capture of Valerian by the Persians, Ballista, the Praetorian Prefect and Titus Fulvius Macrianus, one of Valerian's generals rallied the Roman army and it was decided to proclaim the two sons of the latter, namely Fulvius Junius Quietus and Fulvius Junius Macrianus, emperors. The new emperors took vigorous action against the advancing Persians and, led by Ballista, the army achieved a great victory over Sapor at Corycus, not only halting the Persians but causing them to retreat back to the Euphrates. After this success, full of confidence, Macrianus and his father set out for Europe to challenge Gallienus.   However, soon afterwards, while marching into Illyricum, they were met by the army of Aureolus, one of Gallienus' generals and in the ensuing battle the Eastern army was utterly defeated and Macrianus and his father were both killed.
 This ruler is often referred to as Macrianus II or Macrianus the younger, but it is almost certain that the elder Macrianus was never proclaimed emperor himself, being content with the elevation of his two sons.

View whole page from the |Dictionary Of Roman Coins|