X. Galilaea

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Diocaesareia-Sepphoris, about five miles north of Nazareth. Imperial of Trajan, with inscr., ΤΡΑΙΑΝΟC ΑΥΤΟΚΡΑΤΩΡ ΕΔΩΚΕΝ, rev. ΣΕΠΦΩΡΗΝΩΝ, Palm-tree; and of Antoninus Pius to Elagabalus, with inscr., ΔΙΟΚΑΙCΑΡЄΙΑC. Types—Temple of Zeus; Temple of Athena; etc. On some specimens is the following enigmatical inscription, ΔΙΟΚ. ΙЄΡ. ΑCΥΛ. ΑΥΤ. Π. Φ. C. ΙЄΡ. Β. C. Κ. Δ. Ρ., which has been conjecturally restored by De Saulcy (Terre-Sainte, p. 329), ΔΙΟ[ΚΑΙ- CΑΡЄΙΑC] ΙЄΡ[ΑC] ΑCΥΛ[ΟΥ] ΑΥΤ[ΟΝΟΜΟΥ] Π[ΟΛЄΩC] Φ[ΙΛΗC] C[ΥΜΜΑΧΟΥ] ΙЄΡ[ΑC] Β[ΟΥΛΗC] C[ΥΓΚΛΗΤΟΥ] Κ[ΑΙ] Δ[ΗΜΟΥ] Ρ[ΩΜΑΙΩΝ].

Tiberias, founded by Herod Antipas, on the shores of the Lake of Gennesareth. Bronze of Herod Antipas. Inscription, ΗΡΩΔΟΥ ΤЄΤΡΑΡΧΟΥ, etc., rev. ΤΙΒЄΡΙΑC, with dates of his reign corresponding to A.D. 29-34; also of Herod Agrippa I under Claudius. Inscr., ΕΠΙ ΒΑΣΙΛΕ. ΑΓΡΙΠ. ΤΙΒΕΡΙΕΩΝ. Imperial, Claudius to Hadrian, with inscr., ΤΙΒЄΡΙЄΩΝ or ΚΛΑΥΔΙΟ ΤΙΒЄΡΙЄΩΝ; also of Commodus, with inscr., ΤΙΒ. ΚΛ. CΥΡ. ΠΑΛ. Types—Hygieia; Temple of Zeus; Head of Sarapis; etc. Era begins A.D. 20 (De Saulcy, Terre-Sainte, p. 334).