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Home ▸ Catalog ▸ |Themes & Provenance| ▸ |Types| ▸ |Camp Gate||View Options:  |  |  | 

Camp Gates

Although traditionally called camp gates, the type may not actually depict the gates to a Roman camp. Most probably depict watch towers, fortresses, or city gates. Camp gates are a very popular collecting theme. Popular varieties include those with visible open or closed doors, unusual turrets or towers, windows, decorated bricks, those with an unusually large or small number of brick rows, and of course those issued by rarer emperors.

Lot of 20 Late Roman Empire Campgate Reverse Coins

|Camp| |Gate|, |Lot| |of| |20| |Late| |Roman| |Empire| |Campgate| || |Reverse| |Coins||Lot|
 
LT85419. Billon Lot, 20 late Roman Empire campgate reverse coins, VF, nice coins, unattributed to type, no tags or flips, the actual coins in the photograph, as-is, no returns; SOLD


Diocletian, 20 November 284 - 1 May 305 A.D.

|Diocletian|, |Diocletian,| |20| |November| |284| |-| |1| |May| |305| |A.D.||argenteus|
In theory, the Roman Empire was not divided by the dual imperium of Diocletian and Maximian. Each emperor had his own court, army, and official residences, but these were matters of practicality, not substance. Imperial propaganda insisted on a singular and indivisible Rome, a patrimonium indivisum. Legal rulings were given and imperial celebrations took place in both emperors' names, and the same coins were issued in both parts of the empire. Diocletian sometimes issued commands to Maximian's province of Africa; Maximian could presumably have done the same for Diocletian's territory.
SH04615. Silver argenteus, RIC VI Antiochia 37a (R4), RSC V 520g, cf. SRCV IV 12618 (Serdica, Antioch noted), Hunter V -, superb aEF, weight 3.24 g, maximum diameter 18.9 mm, die axis 350o, Antioch (Antakya, Turkey) mint, 297 A.D.; obverse DIOCLETIANVS AVG, laureate head right; reverse VIRTVS MILITVM (courage of the soldiers), Campgate with three turrets and no doors, *ANTH in exergue; very rare (R4); SOLD


Flavius Victor, c. 387 - 28 July 388 A.D.

|Flavius| |Victor|, |Flavius| |Victor,| |c.| |387| |-| |28| |July| |388| |A.D.||half| |centenionalis|
Flavius Victor was the son of usurper Magnus Maximus. He may have been made Augustus as an infant. Although he appears as an adult, he was likely only four or five years old when his coins were struck. After his father's death, he was executed by the barbarian general Arbogastes.
SH91788. Bronze half centenionalis, RIC IX Aquileia 55(b)2 (S), Paolucci-Zub 804 (R), LRBC II 1104, SRCV V 20675, Cohen VIII 3, VF, green patina, cleaning scratches, weight 1.048 g, maximum diameter 13.1 mm, die axis 0o, 2nd officina, Aquileia mint, c. 387 - 28 Jul 388 A.D.; obverse D N FL VICTOR P F AVG, pearl diademed, draped, and cuirassed bust right; reverse SPES ROMANORVM, camp gate with star between two turrets, SMAQS in exergue; rare; SOLD







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Catalog current as of Saturday, July 31, 2021.
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