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Home ▸ Catalog ▸ |Judean & Biblical Coins| ▸ |Holyland Bulk Lots||View Options:  |  |  |   

Wholesale and Collector Bulk Lots of Judean Coins

Arrangement of the coins for the photographs is random - we do not pick the best coins and put them on top. Unless otherwise noted, the coins offered are the actual coins in the photograph, coins are unattributed and no additional information about the coins is available. Bulk lots are offered with only a small mark-up over our cost and many are lots we have purchases for our retail store. When we have time, we withdraw an unsold bulk lot, photograph the coins, and add them to the store individually at retail. LARGE LOTS ARE AS IS, NO RETURN.

Judaea, Lot of 5 Prutot, Marcus Ambibulus or Coponius, Roman Prefects under Augustus, 6 - 12 A.D.

|Holyland| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Judaea,| |Lot| |of| |5| |Prutot,| |Marcus| |Ambibulus| |or| |Coponius,| |Roman| |Prefects| |under| |Augustus,| |6| |-| |12| |A.D.||Lot|
In 6 AD., Herod Archelaus, son of Herod the Great, was deposed and banished to Gaul by Augustus. Archelaus' part of his father's kingdom (including Judea, Samaria, and Idumea) was organized as a Roman Procuratorial Province under Coponius. Marcus Ambibulus was Roman Prefect of the province of Judea and Samaria under Augustus. Originally a cavalry officer, he succeeded Coponius in 9 A.D. and ruled the area until 12 or 13 A.D. when he was succeeded by Annius Rufus. Josephus noted his tenure in Jewish Antiquities 18.31.
LT110507. Bronze Lot, Lot of 5 prutot, from the Michael Arslan Collection; unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, 5 prutot; $100.00 (101.00)


Lot of 5 Judaean Prutot, Hasmonean Dynasty, 134 - 37 B.C.

|Holyland| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Lot| |of| |5| |Judaean| |Prutot,| |Hasmonean| |Dynasty,| |134| |-| |37| |B.C.||Lot|
The Hasmonean dynasty was a ruling dynasty of Judea and surrounding regions during classical antiquity, from c. 140 BC to 37 BC. Between c. 140 and c. 116 BC the dynasty ruled Judea semi-autonomously in the Seleucid Empire, and from roughly 110 BC, with the empire disintegrating, Judea gained further autonomy and expanded into the neighboring regions of Perea, Samaria, Idumea, Galilee, and Iturea. Some modern scholars regard the Hasmonean realm as an independent Israel. The Hasmonean rulers took the Greek title basileus ("king" or "emperor"). Forces of the Roman Republic conquered the Hasmonean kingdom in 63 BC and made it into a client state.
LT110511. Bronze Lot, 5 ancient Judaean prutot, from the Michael Arslan Collection; unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, as-is, no returns, 5 prutot; $90.00 (90.90)


Lot of 5 Judaean Prutot, Hasmonean Dynasty, 134 - 37 B.C.

|Holyland| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Lot| |of| |5| |Judaean| |Prutot,| |Hasmonean| |Dynasty,| |134| |-| |37| |B.C.||Lot|
The Hasmonean dynasty was a ruling dynasty of Judea and surrounding regions during classical antiquity, from c. 140 BC to 37 BC. Between c. 140 and c. 116 BC the dynasty ruled Judea semi-autonomously in the Seleucid Empire, and from roughly 110 BC, with the empire disintegrating, Judea gained further autonomy and expanded into the neighboring regions of Perea, Samaria, Idumea, Galilee, and Iturea. Some modern scholars regard the Hasmonean realm as an independent Israel. The Hasmonean rulers took the Greek title basileus ("king" or "emperor"). Forces of the Roman Republic conquered the Hasmonean kingdom in 63 BC and made it into a client state.
LT110512. Bronze Lot, 5 ancient Judaean prutot, from the Michael Arslan Collection; unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, as-is, no returns, 5 prutot; $90.00 (90.90)


Lot of 5 Judaean Prutot, Hasmonean Dynasty, 134 - 37 B.C.

|Holyland| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Lot| |of| |5| |Judaean| |Prutot,| |Hasmonean| |Dynasty,| |134| |-| |37| |B.C.||Lot|
The Hasmonean dynasty was a ruling dynasty of Judea and surrounding regions during classical antiquity, from c. 140 BC to 37 BC. Between c. 140 and c. 116 BC the dynasty ruled Judea semi-autonomously in the Seleucid Empire, and from roughly 110 BC, with the empire disintegrating, Judea gained further autonomy and expanded into the neighboring regions of Perea, Samaria, Idumea, Galilee, and Iturea. Some modern scholars regard the Hasmonean realm as an independent Israel. The Hasmonean rulers took the Greek title basileus ("king" or "emperor"). Forces of the Roman Republic conquered the Hasmonean kingdom in 63 BC and made it into a client state.
LT110513. Bronze Lot, 5 ancient Judaean prutot, from the Michael Arslan Collection; unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, as-is, no returns, 5 prutot; $90.00 (90.90)


Lot of 5 Judaean Prutot, Hasmonean Dynasty, 134 - 37 B.C.

|Holyland| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Lot| |of| |5| |Judaean| |Prutot,| |Hasmonean| |Dynasty,| |134| |-| |37| |B.C.||Lot|
The Hasmonean dynasty was a ruling dynasty of Judea and surrounding regions during classical antiquity, from c. 140 BC to 37 BC. Between c. 140 and c. 116 BC the dynasty ruled Judea semi-autonomously in the Seleucid Empire, and from roughly 110 BC, with the empire disintegrating, Judea gained further autonomy and expanded into the neighboring regions of Perea, Samaria, Idumea, Galilee, and Iturea. Some modern scholars regard the Hasmonean realm as an independent Israel. The Hasmonean rulers took the Greek title basileus ("king" or "emperor"). Forces of the Roman Republic conquered the Hasmonean kingdom in 63 BC and made it into a client state.
LT110514. Bronze Lot, 5 ancient Judaean prutot, from the Michael Arslan Collection; unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, as-is, no returns, 5 prutot; $90.00 (90.90)


Lot of 5 Judaean Prutot, Hasmonean Dynasty, 134 - 37 B.C.

|Judean| |Kingdom|, |Lot| |of| |5| |Judaean| |Prutot,| |Hasmonean| |Dynasty,| |134| |-| |37| |B.C.||Lot|
The Hasmonean dynasty was a ruling dynasty of Judea and surrounding regions during classical antiquity, from c. 140 BC to 37 BC. Between c. 140 and c. 116 BC the dynasty ruled Judea semi-autonomously in the Seleucid Empire, and from roughly 110 BC, with the empire disintegrating, Judea gained further autonomy and expanded into the neighboring regions of Perea, Samaria, Idumea, Galilee, and Iturea. Some modern scholars regard the Hasmonean realm as an independent Israel. The Hasmonean rulers took the Greek title basileus ("king" or "emperor"). Forces of the Roman Republic conquered the Hasmonean kingdom in 63 BC and made it into a client state.
LT110515. Bronze Lot, 5 ancient Judaean prutot, from the Michael Arslan Collection; unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, as-is, no returns, 5 prutot; $90.00 (90.90)


Lot of 5 Judaean Prutot, Hasmonean Dynasty, 134 - 37 B.C.

|Holyland| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Lot| |of| |5| |Judaean| |Prutot,| |Hasmonean| |Dynasty,| |134| |-| |37| |B.C.||Lot|
The Hasmonean dynasty was a ruling dynasty of Judea and surrounding regions during classical antiquity, from c. 140 BC to 37 BC. Between c. 140 and c. 116 BC the dynasty ruled Judea semi-autonomously in the Seleucid Empire, and from roughly 110 BC, with the empire disintegrating, Judea gained further autonomy and expanded into the neighboring regions of Perea, Samaria, Idumea, Galilee, and Iturea. Some modern scholars regard the Hasmonean realm as an independent Israel. The Hasmonean rulers took the Greek title basileus ("king" or "emperor"). Forces of the Roman Republic conquered the Hasmonean kingdom in 63 BC and made it into a client state.
LT110510. Bronze Lot, 5 ancient Judaean prutot, from the Michael Arslan Collection; unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, as-is, no returns, 5 prutot; $90.00 (90.90)


Aelia Capitolina (Jerusalem), Syria Palestina, c. 135 - 250 A.D.

|Holyland| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Aelia| |Capitolina| |(Jerusalem),| |Syria| |Palestina,| |c.| |135| |-| |250| |A.D.||Lot|
In 132, a messianic, charismatic Jewish leader Simon bar Kokhba started the Bar Kokhba revolt, a war of liberation for Judea against Rome. At first the rebellion was a success. The legion X Fretensis was forced to retreat from Jerusalem to Caesarea. The legion XXII Deiotariana, which advanced from Egypt, was destroyed. The Jews re-established their sacrifices and struck coins to celebrate their independence. The rebellion would last for only 30 months. By 135, the Romans had recaptured Jerusalem, Simon bar Kokhba was dead, and the majority of the Jewish population of Judea was either killed, exiled, or sold into slavery. Jerusalem was renamed Colonia Aelia Capitolina and an altar to Jupiter was erected on the site of the Temple. After these events, the Jews would remain scattered without a homeland for close to two millennia.
LT110272. Bronze Lot, 3 Aelia Capitolina (Jerusalem) bronze coins, 18.8 - 26.4mm, c. 135 - 250 A.D.; ex Robert Feuer Collection, unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photograph, as-is, no returns, 3 coins; $200.00 (202.00)


Philistia, Samaria, and Phoenicia, c. 400 - 333 B.C., 6 Silver Fractions

|Phoenicia|, |Philistia,| |Samaria,| |and| |Phoenicia,| |c.| |400| |-| |333| |B.C.,| |6| |Silver| |Fractions||Lot|
The following list was provided by the consignor and has not been verified by FORVM:
1) Philistia (Palestine), AR obol, imitating Athens, c. 400-333 B.C., head of Athena to right wearing crested helmet decorated with three olive leaves and palmette / Owl standing to right, head facing, olive spray to left, AΘE to right, all within shallow incuse square, 0.61g.
2) Tyre, AR 1/16th shekel, 0.49g, owl left / hippocamp left.
3) Sidon, AR 1/16th shekel, 0.66g, king fighting lion / galley.
4) Alexander III, AR obol, 0.45g.
5) Samaria, AR hemiobol, 0.35g, head right / facing gorgon head, rare.
6) Arados, Phoenicia, AR obol, 0.50g.
LT99716. Silver Lot, 6 Phoenician fractions, 6.6 - 9.3 mm, from Philistia, Samaria, Tyre, Sidon, and Arados, unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, as-is, no returns, 6 coins; $270.00 (272.70)


Herodian Kings of Judaea, c. 37 B.C. - 44 A.D., Lot of 6 Prutot

|Holyland| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Herodian| |Kings| |of| |Judaea,| |c.| |37| |B.C.| |-| |44| |A.D.,| |Lot| |of| |6| |Prutot
||Lot|
Prutot (singular: prutah) of Herod the Great and his son(s)
LT98834. Bronze Lot, Lot of 6 prutot, aF or better, Jerusalem mint, c. 37 B.C. - 44 A.D.; coins of Herod the Great and his son(s), unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, 6 prutot; some scarce; $180.00 (181.80)




  







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