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Home ▸ Catalog ▸ |Roman Coins| ▸ |Roman Bulk Lots||View Options:  |  |  |   

Wholesale and Collector Bulk Lots of Roman 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, without tags or flips, and no additional information about the coins is available. Bulk lots are offered with only a small mark-up over our cost and some are lots we have purchases for our retail store. When we have time, we may withdraw an unsold bulk lot, photograph the coins, and add them to the store individually at retail. LARGE LOTS ARE AS IS, NO RETURN.

Roman Republic and Central Italy, c. 5th - 4th Century B.C., Lot of 40 Small Aes Rude Fragments

|before| |211| |B.C.|, |Roman| |Republic| |and| |Central| |Italy,| |c.| |5th| |-| |4th| |Century| |B.C.,| |Lot| |of| |40| |Small| |Aes| |Rude| |Fragments||Lot|NEW
In Italy, as with other nations, early trade used a system of barter. Aes rude (Latin: "rough bronze"), used perhaps as early as the early 8th century B.C., was the earliest metal proto-currency in central Italy. In the 5th century B.C., bronze replaced cattle as the primary measure of value in trade. Aes rude are rough lumpy bronze ingots with no marks or design, some are flat and oblong, others are square, while many are irregular and shapeless. The metal is mostly copper with roughly 5% tin. Weight varies considerably with some exceeding twelve pounds and others under an ounce. Many smaller examples are fragments of broken larger specimens. A balance was necessary to measure value for commercial transactions.
LT110940. Bronze Lot, Lot of 40 aes rude fragments, cf. BMCRR I p. 1, Haeberlin pl. 1, Vecchi ICC pl. 1, Thurlow-Vecchi pl. 2, SRCV I 505, average weight c. 14g, no tags or flips, the actual pieces in the photograph, as is, no returns, 40 pieces; $450.00 SALE PRICE $405.00


Roman Republic and Central Italy, Cast Aes Rude, c. 5th - 4th Century B.C., 20 Fragments

|before| |211| |B.C.|, |Roman| |Republic| |and| |Central| |Italy,| |Cast| |Aes| |Rude,| |c.| |5th| |-| |4th| |Century| |B.C.,| |20| |Fragments||Lot|
In Italy, as with other nations, early trade used a system of barter. Aes rude (Latin: "rough bronze"), used perhaps as early as the early 8th century B.C., was the earliest metal proto-currency in central Italy. In the 5th century B.C., bronze replaced cattle as the primary measure of value in trade. Aes rude are rough lumpy bronze ingots with no marks or design, some are flat and oblong, others are square, while many are irregular and shapeless. The metal is mostly copper with roughly 5% tin. Weight varies considerably with some exceeding twelve pounds and others under an ounce. Many smaller examples are fragments of broken larger specimens. A balance was necessary to measure value for commercial transactions.
LT96143. Bronze Lot, Lot of 20 aes rude fragments, cf. BMCRR I p. 1, Haeberlin pl. 1, Vecchi ICC pl. 1, Thurlow-Vecchi pl. 2, SRCV I 505, 13.908g - 65.836g, no tags or flips, actual pieces in the photograph, as-is, no returns; $360.00 SALE PRICE $324.00


Lot of 20 Late Roman Bronze Coins, c. 251 - 494 A.D.

|Roman| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Lot| |of| |20| |Late| |Roman| |Bronze| |Coins,| |c.| |251| |-| |494| |A.D.||Lot|
 
LT110880. Bronze Lot, 20 unattributed late Roman bronze coins, c. 251 - 494 A.D.; no tags or flips, the lot is the actual coins in the photograph; as is, no returns; $350.00 SALE PRICE $315.00


Lot of 20 Late Roman Bronze Coins, c. 251 - 494 A.D.

|Roman| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Lot| |of| |20| |Late| |Roman| |Bronze| |Coins,| |c.| |251| |-| |494| |A.D.||Lot|
 
LT110881. Bronze Lot, 20 unattributed late Roman bronze coins, c. 251 - 494 A.D.; no tags or flips, the lot is the actual coins in the photograph; as is, no returns; $350.00 SALE PRICE $315.00


Lot of 20 Late Roman Bronze Coins, c. 251 - 494 A.D.

|Roman| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Lot| |of| |20| |Late| |Roman| |Bronze| |Coins,| |c.| |251| |-| |494| |A.D.||Lot|
 
LT110882. Bronze Lot, 20 unattributed late Roman bronze coins, no tags or flips, the lot is the actual coins in the photograph; as is, no returns; $350.00 SALE PRICE $315.00


Lot of 20 Late Roman Bronze Coins, c. 251 - 494 A.D.

|Roman| |Bulk| |Lots|, |Lot| |of| |20| |Late| |Roman| |Bronze| |Coins,| |c.| |251| |-| |494| |A.D.||Lot|
 
LT110904. Bronze Lot, 20 unattributed late Roman bronze coins, c. 251 - 494 A.D.; no tags or flips, the lot is the actual coins in the photograph; as is, no returns; $350.00 SALE PRICE $315.00


Roman Republic and Central Italy, c. 5th - 4th Century B.C., Lot of 7 Aes Rude Fragments

|before| |211| |B.C.|, |Roman| |Republic| |and| |Central| |Italy,| |c.| |5th| |-| |4th| |Century| |B.C.,| |Lot| |of| |7| |Aes| |Rude| |Fragments||Lot|NEW
In Italy, as with other nations, early trade used a system of barter. Aes rude (Latin: "rough bronze"), used perhaps as early as the early 8th century B.C., was the earliest metal proto-currency in central Italy. In the 5th century B.C., bronze replaced cattle as the primary measure of value in trade. Aes rude are rough lumpy bronze ingots with no marks or design, some are flat and oblong, others are square, while many are irregular and shapeless. The metal is mostly copper with roughly 5% tin. Weight varies considerably with some exceeding twelve pounds and others under an ounce. Many smaller examples are fragments of broken larger specimens. A balance was necessary to measure value for commercial transactions.
LT110961. Bronze Lot, Lot of 7 aes rude fragments, cf. BMCRR I p. 1, Haeberlin pl. 1, Vecchi ICC pl. 1, Thurlow-Vecchi pl. 2, SRCV I 505, weight c. 40 - 241g, no tags or flips, the actual pieces in the photograph; $350.00 SALE PRICE $315.00


Roman Republic and Central Italy, c. 5th - 4th Century B.C., Lot of 20 Aes Rude Fragments

|before| |211| |B.C.|, |Roman| |Republic| |and| |Central| |Italy,| |c.| |5th| |-| |4th| |Century| |B.C.,| |Lot| |of| |20| |Aes| |Rude| |Fragments||Lot|NEW
In Italy, as with other nations, early trade used a system of barter. Aes rude (Latin: "rough bronze"), used perhaps as early as the early 8th century B.C., was the earliest metal proto-currency in central Italy. In the 5th century B.C., bronze replaced cattle as the primary measure of value in trade. Aes rude are rough lumpy bronze ingots with no marks or design, some are flat and oblong, others are square, while many are irregular and shapeless. The metal is mostly copper with roughly 5% tin. Weight varies considerably with some exceeding twelve pounds and others under an ounce. Many smaller examples are fragments of broken larger specimens. A balance was necessary to measure value for commercial transactions.
LT110964. Bronze Lot, Lot of 20 aes rude fragments, cf. BMCRR I p. 1, Haeberlin pl. 1, Vecchi ICC pl. 1, Thurlow-Vecchi pl. 2, SRCV I 505, weight c. 12 - 119g, no tags or flips, the actual pieces in the photograph, as is, no returns, 20 pieces; $350.00 SALE PRICE $315.00


Roman Empire, Julio-Claudian Bronze Provincial Coins, 14 Coins, 27 B.C. - 68 A.D.

|Multiple| |Coin| |Lots|, |Roman| |Empire,| |Julio-Claudian| |Bronze| |Provincial| |Coins,| |14| |Coins,| |27| |B.C.| |-| |68| |A.D.||Lot|
The following list was provided by the consignor and has not been verified by FORVM:
1) Nemausus, Augustus and Agrippa, crocodile and palm, reverse countermark.
2) Augustus, AE20, Spain, Sacrificial Implements. RPC I 130.
3) Reign of Nero, Antioch, Syria, Bronze semis, c. 59 - 60 A.D., Head of Artemis right/ANTIOXE ET HP Lyre, RPC I 4293.
4) Augustus, AE27, Carthago Nova, Spain, RPC I 170.
5) Augustus, COL IVL in wreath, RPC I 4540.
6) Augustus, AE19, RPC I 3164.
7) Tiberius, Thessaly, RPC I 1631.
8) Tiberius, AE24, Perga, RPC I 3369.
9) Claudius and Divus Augustus, AE20, Thessalonika, RPC I 1578.
10) Claudius, AE20, Zeus standing, cf. RPC I 3090.
11) Nero Caesar, AE16, Perga, Artemis with torch advancing right, RPC I 3373.
12) Time of Nero, Sardes, c. 65 AD, laureate bust of Herakles lion skin on neck/Nike holding wreath and palm, RPC I 3010.
13) Augustus, cut half of an as, Spanish mint.
14) Not on consignor's list.
LT96241. Bronze Lot, 14 Julio-Claudian Roman provincial bronze coins, 27 B.C. - 68 A.D.; unattributed, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photographs, as-is, no returns, 14 coins; $325.00 SALE PRICE $293.00


Roman Republic and Central Italy, c. 5th - 4th Century B.C., Lot of 10 Aes Rude Fragments

|before| |211| |B.C.|, |Roman| |Republic| |and| |Central| |Italy,| |c.| |5th| |-| |4th| |Century| |B.C.,| |Lot| |of| |10| |Aes| |Rude| |Fragments||Lot|NEW
In Italy, as with other nations, early trade used a system of barter. Aes rude (Latin: "rough bronze"), used perhaps as early as the early 8th century B.C., was the earliest metal proto-currency in central Italy. In the 5th century B.C., bronze replaced cattle as the primary measure of value in trade. Aes rude are rough lumpy bronze ingots with no marks or design, some are flat and oblong, others are square, while many are irregular and shapeless. The metal is mostly copper with roughly 5% tin. Weight varies considerably with some exceeding twelve pounds and others under an ounce. Many smaller examples are fragments of broken larger specimens. A balance was necessary to measure value for commercial transactions.
LT110941. Bronze Lot, Lot of 10 aes rude fragments, cf. BMCRR I p. 1, Haeberlin pl. 1, Vecchi ICC pl. 1, Thurlow-Vecchi pl. 2, SRCV I 505, average weight c. 73g, no tags or flips, the actual pieces in the photograph, as is, no returns, 10 pieces; $325.00 SALE PRICE $293.00




  



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