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Gold Coins
Macedonian Kingdom, Alexander the Great, 336 - 323 B.C., Lifetime Issue

|Alexander| |the| |Great|, |Macedonian| |Kingdom,| |Alexander| |the| |Great,| |336| |-| |323| |B.C.,| |Lifetime| |Issue||stater|NEW
In 334 B.C. the Siege of Miletus by the forces of Alexander the Great of Macedonia liberated the city from Persian rule, soon followed by most of Anatolia. Under Alexander, the city reached its greatest extent, occupying within its walls an area of approximately 90 hectares (220 acres). When Alexander died in 323 B.C., Miletus came under the control of Ptolemy, governor of Caria and his satrap of Lydia Asandrus, who had become autonomous. In 312 B.C. Antigonus I Monophthalmus sent Docimus and Medeius to free the city and grant autonomy, restoring the democratic patrimonial regime.
SL97494. Gold stater, ADM I series I, 14 (same dies); Price 2077; Müller Alexander 8; SNG Munchen 571; SNG Saroglos 131; HGC 3.1 893f (S); SNG Alpha Bank -, ANACS Extremely Fine EF45 (6275437), weight 8.59 g, maximum diameter 17.9 mm, die axis 345o, Ionia, Miletos (near Balat, Turkey) mint, struck under Philoxenos, c. 325 - 323 B.C.; obverse head of Athena right wearing earring, necklace, and crested Corinthian helmet decorated with a coiled snake, small thunderbolt under neck truncation; reverse Nike standing slightly left, head left, wreath in extended right hand, stylus in left hand, HA monogram left, AΛEΞAN∆POY downward on right; scarce; $5200.00 (€4784.00) ON RESERVE


Byzantine Empire, Justin I, 10 July 518 - 1 August 527 A.D.

|Justin| |I|, |Byzantine| |Empire,| |Justin| |I,| |10| |July| |518| |-| |1| |August| |527| |A.D.||solidus|
They look similar, but there is a significant physical difference between angels and Victory. Angels are all male. Victory (Nike) is female. On Byzantine coinage, the male angel replaced the female Victory after the reunion with Rome was concluded on 28 March 519 A.D.
SL96959. Gold solidus, DOC I 1b (not in the collection, refs. Ratto), Ratto 382, Hahn MIB 2, Sommer 2.1, SBCV 55, Morrisson BnF -, Wroth BMC -, Tolstoi -, Ch XF, wrinkled, clipped, marks (4284830-012), 3rd officina, Constantinople (Istanbul, Turkey) mint, 518 - 519 A.D.; obverse D N IVSTI-NVS P P AVI, helmeted and cuirassed bust facing, helmet with plume, diadem and trefoil ornament, pellets on cuirass, spear in right hand over shoulder and behind head, shield on left arm ornamented with mounted cavalryman right attacking prostrate enemy; reverse VICTORI-A AVCCC Γ (victory of the three emperors, 3rd officina), Victoria standing half left, head left, long staff topped with an inverted staurogram (P) in right hand, star left, CONOB in exergue; NGC| Lookup; $900.00 (€828.00)
 


Byzantine Empire, Alexius I Comnenus, 4 April 1081 - 15 August 1118 A.D.

|Alexius| |I|, |Byzantine| |Empire,| |Alexius| |I| |Comnenus,| |4| |April| |1081| |-| |15| |August| |1118| |A.D.||hyperpyron|NEW
Similar types were struck at Constantinople and Thessalonica and are often carelessly misattributed to the wrong mint. Distinguishing the mint is actually quite easy. On coins struck at Constantinople the emperor's chlamys (cloak) has jewels (round pellets) on the bottom edge. On specimens of this type struck at Thessalonica, such as this coin, the jewels ornament the edges on the sides of the chlamys, but not on the bottom.
SH97094. Gold hyperpyron, DOC IV part 1, 20; Hendy p. 83, var. III; cf. Sommer 59.23; CLBC 2.1.3j; Grierson 1048; SBCV 1924, gVF, scyphate flan, well centered, flow lines, a few scratches on obverse, weight 4.294 g, maximum diameter 29.5 mm, die axis 180o, Thessalonica (Salonika, Greece) mint, post reform, 1092 - 1118 A.D.; obverse  KE RO-HΘEI (Lord, help [Alexius]), IC - XC (Greek abbreviation: Ihsoús Xristós - Jesus Christ), Christ Pantokrator enthroned facing, wearing nimbus cruciger, pallium, and colobium, raising right in benediction, gospels in left, double border; reverse A/ΛE/ΞI/W / ∆EC/ Π/T - TW / KO/MNH/N/W (MNH ligate), Alexius standing facing, wearing chlamys, four jewels on collar, no jewels on the bottom of the chlamys, curved diagonal fold in chlamys under his left arm, labarum scepter in right hand, globus cruciger in left hand, manus Dei (hand of God) above right; ex Numismatik Naumann auction 92 (2 Aug 2020), lot 992; $750.00 (€690.00) ON RESERVE


Great Britain, George III, 25 October 1760 - 29 January 1820

|United| |Kingdom|, |Great| |Britain,| |George| |III,| |25| |October| |1760| |-| |29| |January| |1820
||1/3| |guinea|NEW
George III was the third British monarch of the House of Hanover. Unlike his two predecessors, he was born in Britain, spoke English as his first language, and never visited Hanover. His life and reign were longer than any other British monarch before him. Early in his reign, he defeated France in the Seven Years' War, becoming the dominant power in N. America and India. However, many of Britain's American colonies were soon lost to independence. Britain defeated Napoleon at the Battle of Waterloo in 1815. Late in life, George III suffered from mental illness. His eldest son, George, Prince of Wales, ruled as regent and later succeeded his father as George IV.
UK96730. Gold 1/3 guinea, SCBC 3738, SCWC KM 620, Friedberg 365, EF, light marks, oblique reeded edge, weight 2.797 g, maximum diameter 16.8 mm, die axis 0o, Tower mint, 1798; obverse GEORGIUS III DEI GRATIA· (George III, by the Grace of God), laureate head right; reverse MAG · BRI · FR · ET · HIB · REX (King of Great Britain, France and Ireland) · 1798 ·, crown; $560.00 (€515.20)
 


Numismatica ARS Classica, Auction 71, May 2013, The Archer M. Huntington Collection of Roman Gold Coins Part II

|Auction| |Catalogs|, |Numismatica| |ARS| |Classica,| |Auction| |71,| |May| |2013,| |The| |Archer| |M.| |Huntington| |Collection| |of| |Roman| |Gold| |Coins| |Part| |II|
Please note that for orders shipped outside the USA, the shopping cart shipping charges may be too low if you order larger heavy books. We may ask for additional payment to cover the actual cost of postage. If the actual cost of postage is too high, we will understand if you cancel the order.
BL22640. Numismatica ARS Classica, Auction 71, May 2013, The Archer M. Huntington Collection of Roman Gold Coins Part II, softcover, 44 pages, 280 lots, color illustrations, good condition, small wear and cover marks, only one copy available; $16.00 (€14.72)
 


Leu Numismatic LTD, Auction Catalog. Zurich, Auction 55 1992

|Auction| |Catalogs|, |Leu| |Numismatic| |LTD,| |Auction| |Catalog.| |Zurich,| |Auction| |55| |1992|
Auction 55, 19 Oct. 1992, The Gold Coinage of Portugal.
BL23069. Leu Numismatic LTD, Auction Catalog. Zurich, Auction 55 1992, in English, softcover, 92 pages 192 lots international shipping at the actual cost of postage; $15.00 (€13.80)
 







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REFERENCES

Alföldi, M. Die constantinische Goldpragüng. (Mainz, 1963).
Berk, H. Roman Gold Coins of the Medieval World, 383 - 1453 A.D. (Joliet, IL, 1986).
Bérend, D. "Le monnayage d 'or de Syracuse sous Denys I" in CCISN 8. (Rome, 1993), pp. 91 - 143.
Bursche, A. Złote medaliony rzymskie w Barbaricum Symbolika prestiżu i władzy społeczeństw barbarzyńskich u schyłku starożytności. (Warsaw, 1998).
Calicó, X. The Roman Avrei. (Barcelona, 2003).
Cohen, H. Description historique des monnaies frappées sous l'Empire Romain. (Paris, 1880 - 1892).
Estiot, S. "L'Or romain entre crise et restitution (270-276 apr. J.-C.). I. Aurélien" in Journal des Savants 1 (1999), pp. 51-148.
Felke, G. Die Goldprägungen der Rheinischen Kurfürsten 1346-1478. (Sohren, 1989).
Friedberg, A. & I. Gold Coins of the World, From Ancient Times to the Present. (Clifton, NJ, 2009).
Giard, J., P. Besombes & S. Estiot. Monnaies de l'Empire romain. Bibliothèque nationale de France. (Paris, 1998 - ).
Göbl, R., et al. Moneta Imperii Romani. (Vienna, 1984 - present).
Hahn, W. & W. Metcalf. Studies in Early Byzantine Gold Coinage. ANSNS 17. (New York, 1988).
Ives, H The Venetian Gold Ducat and its Imitations. ANSNNM 128. (New York, 1954).
Kocaer, R. Osmanli Altinlari - Gold Coins of the Ottoman Empire. (Istanbul, 1967).
Marsh, M. The Gold Half Sovereign. (Cambridge, 2004).
Marsh, M. The Gold Sovereign. (Cambridge, 2002).
Mattingly, H. & E. Sydenham, et al. The Roman Imperial Coinage. (London, 1926 - 2020).
Mattingly, H. & R. Carson. Coins of the Roman Empire in the British Museum. (London, 1923 - 1963).
Monnaies de l'Empire Romain / Roman Imperial Coinage AD 268-276 (RIC V Online) http://www.ric.mom.fr
Oddy, W. "Analysis of the Gold Coinage of Beneventum" in NC 1974.
Pink, K. "Die Goldprägung des Diocletianus und seiner Mitregenten" in Numismatische Zeitschrift 64 (1931).
Robinson, A. Roman Imperial Coins in the Hunter Coin Cabinet, University of Glasgow. (Oxford, 1962 - 1982).
Sear, D. Roman Coins and Their Values. (London, 2000 - 2014).
Sills, J. Gaulish and Early British Gold Coinage. (London, 2003).
Vagi, D. Coinage and History of the Roman Empire. (Sidney, 1999).
West, A. Fifth and Fourth Century Gold Coins from the Thracian Coast. ANSNNM 40. (New York, 1929).

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