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Home ▸ Catalog ▸ |Roman Coins| ▸ |Roman Provincial||View Options:  |  |  | 

Roman Provincial Coins

The Roman Empire allowed many areas and cities to mint coins for local use, those coins are refered to as Roman Provincial or Greek Imperial coins. All the coins listed below are also listed under the emperor in power at the time of mintage. If you are looking for coins of a specific emperor, use the menu on the left. If you are looking for coins from a specific region, these coins are organized geographically under Greek Imperial in our Greek Coins catalog. The link to the Greek Coins catalog is in the header above. In this folder all provincial coins are listed from most expensive to least expensive. Start on page one to see the best or on the last page to find the bargains.

Gordian III, 29 July 238 - 25 February 244 A.D., Antiocheia, Pisidia

|Pisidia|, |Gordian| |III,| |29| |July| |238| |-| |25| |February| |244| |A.D.,| |Antiocheia,| |Pisidia|, |AE| |34|
Paul the Apostle and Barnabas, as recounted in the Acts of the Apostles. Paul's sermon in the Jewish synagogue there caused a great stir among the citizens, but the ensuing conflict with the Jews led to the expulsion of the two Christian missionaries from the city. They returned later and appointed elders for the Christian community there. Paul also visited the region in both his second and his third journeys. Paul's "persecutions and sufferings" at Antioch are spoken of in 2 Timothy 3:11. One of the most important building complexes of Antioch is the Great Basilica identified as the "Church of St. Paul" by an altar which was found in Yalvac market place. The foundations at the south side of the basilica are thought to belong to the synagogue where St. Paul first preached to the Gentiles. The altar is dated to the 6th century and the inscription reads AΓIOΣ ΠAYΛOΣ. It is not clear if the basilica was used for another purpose in its earlier levels. Conservation and lifting of the mosaics will shed further light on this important building.St Pauls of Antioch

RP94284. Bronze AE 34, Kryzanowska XII/61; SNG PfPs 93; SNG BnF 1194; SNG Cop 71; SNGvA 4954; BMC Lycia p. 190, 80, Choice VF, nice dark green patina, broad flan, parts of legends weak, small central depressions, weight 24.360 g, maximum diameter 33.7 mm, die axis 180o, Antioch in Pisidia (Yalvac, Turkey) mint, 29 Jul 238 - 25 Feb 244 A.D.; obverse IMP CAES M ANT GORDIANVS AVG, laureate, draped, and cuirassed bust right; reverse CAE ANTIOCH COL, Gordian, as priest-founder, plowing with team of oxen to right, two sigla standards in background, S R (Senatus Romanus) in exergue; $220.00 SALE |PRICE| $198.00


Galba, 3 April 68 - 15 January 69 A.D., Parium, Mysia

|Parium|, |Galba,| |3| |April| |68| |-| |15| |January| |69| |A.D.,| |Parium,| |Mysia|, |AE| |22|
The capricorn, a symbol of Augustus, was adopted as a symbol of Parium, probably after an Augustan refoundation of the colonia.
RP94043. Bronze AE 22, RPC Online I 2267.3 (this coin, 3 specimens), SNG Fitzwilliam 4202, SNG BnF -, SNG Cop -, SNGvA -, BMC Mysia -, VF, the nicest of three known specimens, dark green patina, some legend weak, scratches, spots of corrosion, weight 8.606 g, maximum diameter 22.0 mm, die axis 0o, Parium mint, 3 Apr 68 - 15 Jan 69 A.D.; obverse GALBA CAESAR, bare head of Galba (or Augustus?) right, star below chin; reverse capricorn right, head reverted, cornucopia over shoulder, AVGVSTVS / D D in two lines in exergue; ex CNG mail bid sale 64 (24 Sep 2003), 601; ex Lanz auction 109 (27 May 2002), 334; ex CNG e-auction 456 (13 Nov 19), 286; Coin Archives records only the sale of one specimen in the last two decades - this coin; extremely rare; $600.00 SALE |PRICE| $540.00


Cotiaeum, Phrygia, c. 235 - 238 A.D.

|Other| |Phrygia|, |Cotiaeum,| |Phrygia,| |c.| |235| |-| |238| |A.D.|, |AE| |21|
This type is apparently unpublished and perhaps unique. Hermaphilos struck at Cotiaeum as first archon for the second time under Maximinus (see BMC Phrygia p. 172).
RP94282. Bronze AE 21, Apparently unpublished, RPC Online -, ISEGRIM -, BMC Phrygia -, SNG Cop -, SNGvA -, VF, great portrait, dark brown tone, central depressions, weight 4.396 g, maximum diameter 20.6 mm, die axis 0o, Cotiaeum (Kütahya, Turkey) mint, c. 235 - 238 A.D.; obverse ∆HMOC (Demos), bearded bust of Demos right, slight drapery; reverse EΠI EPMAΦIΛOY APX B (under authority of Hermaphilos archon for the second time), Cybele enthroned left, kalathos on head, phiale in extended right hand, left arm resting on tympanum, lions flanking throne, KOTIAEΩ/N in two lines in exergue; the only specimen of the type known to Forum, ex Numismatik Naumann auction 81 (1 Sept 2019), lot 314; $190.00 SALE |PRICE| $150.00


Judaean Kingdom, Herod Agrippa II, c. 49 - 95 A.D., Struck for Domitian

|Agrippa| |II|, |Judaean| |Kingdom,| |Herod| |Agrippa| |II,| |c.| |49| |-| |95| |A.D.,| |Struck| |for| |Domitian|, |AE| |19|
Agrippa was studying in Rome when his father died. Too young to rule, his father's kingdom was made a Roman province. Later he was given the kingdom of his uncle, Herod of Chalcis. Agrippa tried Saint Paul. He sided with Rome during the rebellion. Though he ruled until at least 95 A.D., his territories were in Syria, not Judaea.
JD94495. Bronze AE 19, RPC II 2263; Hendin 1316; Meshorer AJC pl. 13, 23; Meshorer TJC 151; Sofaer Collection 210; BMC Palestine -, F, dark patina, red earthen deposits, brassy high points, weight 5.875 g, maximum diameter 18.6 mm, die axis 0o, Caesarea Maritima mint, 83 - 84 A.D.; obverse DOMIT KAICAP ΓEPMANI (Domitian Caesar Germanicus), laureate head right; reverse ETO/ K∆ B AΓPIΠΠ/A (year 24, King Agrippa), in four lines within wreath; from an Israeli collection; ex Naville Numismatics auction 52 (22 Sep 2019), lot 246; ex Heritage Long Beach Signature Sale 3042 (17 Sep 2015), lot 32150; scarce; $220.00 SALE |PRICE| $198.00


Herod Philip, Tetrarch of Batanea, 4 B.C. - 34 A.D., Issued for Augustus

|Herod| |Philip|, |Herod| |Philip,| |Tetrarch| |of| |Batanea,| |4| |B.C.| |-| |34| |A.D.,| |Issued| |for| |Augustus|, |AE| |19|
Son of Herod the Great, Philip was educated with his older brothers at Rome. He inherited the northern part of his father's kingdom. Augustus gave him the title tetrarch, not king. Philip was peace-loving and a good administrator. He was the first Jewish ruler to put his own portrait, as well as those of Roman rulers, on coins.
JD94487. Bronze AE 19, RPC I 4942, Hendin 1223, Meshorer TJC 99; Meshorer AJC II p. 244, 5; Sofaer Collection 126; BMC Palestine -, nice F, attractive patina, slightly off center on a tight flan cutting off parts of legends, weight 7.158 g, maximum diameter 19.0 mm, die axis 45o, Caesarea Philipi (Paneas) mint, 12 - 13 A.D.; obverse KAICAPI CEBACTΩ (for Caesar Augustus), laureate head of Augustus right; reverse ΦIΛIΠΠOY TETPAPXOY, the Augusteum of Paneas (tetrastyle temple) with stairs leading to it, dot in pediment, L - I - ς (year 16) between the columns; rare; $700.00 SALE |PRICE| $630.00


Pergamon, Mysia, c. 88 - 85 B.C.

|Pergamon|, |Pergamon,| |Mysia,| |c.| |88| |-| |85| |B.C.|, |cistophoric| |tetradrachm|
The cista mystica was a basket used for housing sacred snakes in connection with the initiation ceremony into the cult of Bacchus (Dionysus). In the Dionysian mysteries a snake, representing the god and possibly symbolic of his phallus, was carried in a cista mystica on a bed of vine leaves. The cista in the mysteries of Isis may also have held a serpent, perhaps associated with the missing phallus of Osiris.

The thyrsus is the staff carried by Bacchus and his associates; topped by a pine cone or a bunch of ivy leaves and wreathed with tendrils of vine or ivy.
GS94496. Silver cistophoric tetradrachm, Kleiner Pergamum pl. 13, 25; SNG BnF 1726; SNGvA 1369; SNG Cop 425; BMC Mysia p. 124, 97; Pinder 122, VF, light toning, weight 12.255 g, maximum diameter 27.0 mm, die axis 45o, Pergamon (Bergama, Turkey) mint, c. 88 - 85 B.C.; obverse Cista mystica with half-open lid, from which a snake emerges, all within wreath of ivy with berries; reverse bow-case ornamented with apluster, strung bow emerging upper left, snake with head erect one each side, AΠ (control) over Prytaneis monogram and star above between snakes, case straps draped over snakes below, (Pergamon monogram) to left, snake entwined thyrsus right; from an Israeli collection; $250.00 SALE |PRICE| $225.00


Apollonia, Illyria, Greece, c. 200 - 80 B.C.

|Members| |Auction| |Listed|, |Apollonia,| |Illyria,| |Greece,| |c.| |200| |-| |80| |B.C.|, |drachm|
The cities of Apollonia and Dyrrhachium (Epidamnus) were established in the Archaic period by Corcyra and her mother city Corinth on the eastern coast of the Adriatic Sea, in the Illyrian lands to the north of Epirus. When the Illyrian and Macedonian kingdoms threatened their prosperity in the last third of the 3rd century BC, they turned to the Romans for military support and subsequently assumed the privileged status of a Roman protectorate (Polybius 2.12.2, Appian, Ill. 7 - 8). As early as 228 BC, these two Adriatic cities concluded an alliance with the Roman Republic. They served as Adriatic naval bases for the Republic, and soon became centres of Roman operations in the interior of the Balkans. Essentially, the late drachms of Apollonia and Dyrrhachium were Roman controlled issues (Ujes-Morgan 2012). -- Illyrian Coinage From Thrace by Brendan Mac Gonagle.
MA95418. Silver drachm, BMC Thessaly p. 57, 13, VF, toned, off center, tiny edge splits, weight 2.778 g, maximum diameter 18.1 mm, die axis 135o, Apollonia mint, obverse ΣIMIAΣ, cow left, head turned back toward suckling calf right, ΛE below; reverse AΠOΛ - AYTO-BOY-ΛOY, double stellate pattern within double linear square with sides curved inward; $37.20 (€34.22)


Elagabalus, 16 May 218 - 11 March 222 A.D., Tyre, Phoenicia

|Roman| |Phoenicia|, |Elagabalus,| |16| |May| |218| |-| |11| |March| |222| |A.D.,| |Tyre,| |Phoenicia|, |AE| |26|
After the legate of the Third Legion Gallica, quartered at Tyre, unsuccessfully attempted to usurp the throne, Elagabalus stripped the city of its colony status. Reverse legends on the city's coinage changed from SEP IM TVRP COLO to simply TVRIORVM. Colony status was returned by Severus Alexander.
RY89285. Bronze AE 26, Rouvier 2377; BMC Phoenicia p. 277, 410; Baramki AUB 246; Lindgren II 2379, aF, centered on a tight flan, earthen deposits, weight 9.384 g, maximum diameter 26.2 mm, die axis 0o, Phoenicia, Tyre (Tyre, Lebanon) mint, 219 - 11 Mar 222 A.D.; obverse IMP CAES M AV ANTONINVS, Laureate, draped and cuirassed bust right; reverse TYRIORVM, Dido (founder and first queen of Carthage) standing left on deck of galley sailing right, short scepter in extended right hand, cornucopia in left hand, helmsman at stern steering with rudder to her left, sailor to her right, stern decorated with a shield and aphlaston, two murex shells in exergue; ex Agora auction 53 (5 April 2016), lot 99; rare; $70.00 SALE |PRICE| $63.00


Herod Antipas, Tetrarch of Galilee and Perea, 4 B.C. - 39 A.D.

|Herod| |Antipas|, |Herod| |Antipas,| |Tetrarch| |of| |Galilee| |and| |Perea,| |4| |B.C.| |-| |39| |A.D.|, |quarter| |denomination|
Herod Antipas is best known for his roles in the crucifixion of Jesus of Nazareth and the beheading of John the Baptist. When Augustus divided the kingdom of his father, Herod the Great, Antipas was made Tetrarch of Galilee, Peraea, and Jewish Trans-Jordan. His divorce from Phasaelis, the daughter of King Aretas IV of Nabataea, led to war with in which he was defeated. His marriage to his sister-in-law and niece Herodias was condemned by John the Baptist, for which he had the preacher executed. Pilate sent Jesus to him for judgement, but Antipas sent him back to Pilate's court. In 39 A.D., he was accused of conspiracy. Caligula exiled him to Gaul, where he died at an unknown date.
JD95782. Bronze quarter denomination, Hendin 1201, Meshorer TJC 77, RPC I 4920; BMC Palestine p. 230, 9, VF, dark green patina with red earthen highlighting, tight flan, obverse a little off center, weight 4.013 g, maximum diameter 14.7 mm, die axis 315o, Tiberias mint, 20 - 21 A.D.; obverse TIBE/PIAC (Tiberias), within wreath; reverse HPW∆OY TETPAPXOY (of Herod the tetrarch), reed standing vertical, L - K∆ (year 24) in fields; ex Athena Numismatics, very nice for this rare type!; rare; $1000.00 SALE |PRICE| $900.00


Caius and Lucius, Caesars Under Augustus, 17 B.C. - 2 A.D., Skepsis, Troas

|Troas|, |Caius| |and| |Lucius,| |Caesars| |Under| |Augustus,| |17| |B.C.| |-| |2| |A.D.,| |Skepsis,| |Troas|, |AE| |15|
Struck around the time of Jesus' birth.

The brothers, Caius and Lucius, were the sons of Agrippa and Julia, daughter of Augustus. They were each designated caesar and were due to succeed Augustus, but they predeceased him in 4 and 2 A.D. respectively.

Tradition holds that Saint Cornelius the Centurion, the first non-Jewish convert to Christianity, became the first bishop of Skepsis in the early days of Christianity.
Skepsis

SL95879. Bronze AE 15, RPC I 2326 (8 spec.), BMC Troas -, SNG Cop -; countermark: Howgego -, NGC F, Strike 4/5, Surface 3/5, countermark (5872605-024), weight 2.36 g, maximum diameter 15 mm, die axis 180o, Skepsis (Kursunlutepe, Turkey) mint, c. 5 B.C. - 2 A.D.; obverse ΓAI KAIΣAP clockwise from lower left, bare head of Gaius right, countermark: N in rectangular punch on and behind back of neck; reverse ΛEY (downward on left), KAIΣAP (downward on right), HKΣ (below), bare head of Lucius right; NGC| Lookup; rare; $170.00 SALE |PRICE| $153.00











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