, 13 October 54 - 9 June 68 A.D.
The "Lost Arch of Nero" was decreed by the Senate in 58 A.D. to commemorate the eastern of Cn. Domitius . It was located on Capitoline . It was demolished shortly after Nero's downfall. No trace remains today.
SL85477. , 147, 187, 287, 308, 1962, NGC , strike 5/5, surface 3/5, , light (3762373-001), 27.57 g, maximum c. 34 mm, 180o, mint, c. 64 A.D.; CLAVDIVS AVG GER IMP P P, laureate right, on neck; triumphal arch; surmounted by statue of in a facing , led by Pax on left and on right, and flanked below by two soldiers; front ornamented with statue of in a niche and bas-reliefs of small figures; garland hanging in arch, ( ) flanking; ex Stacks NYINC Auction (8 Jan 2016), lot 31152; ex Rockaway Collection; $1620.00 (€1441.80)
, 16 January 27 B.C. - 19 August 14 A.D., ,
Mérida, Spain was founded by P. Carisius in 25 B.C., as Augusta, the name referring to the discharged soldiers who populated the city, by order of to protect a pass and a bridge over the Guadiana river. The city became an important city in the Roman Empire and the capital of province. Mérida preserves more important ancient Roman monuments than any other city in Spain (including a triumphal arch of the age of ).SH84707. Silver , 9b, 398, 291, Spain 128, 1039, 124, 1627 var. ( right), gVF, full centering on a broad , mint luster, areas, die wear, small edge cracks, 3.775 g, maximum 21.8 mm, 90o, Augusta (Merida, Spain) mint, P. Carisius, c. 25 - 23 B.C.; IMP , left; P CARISIVS (P. Carisius Legatus [ ] pro Praetore), bird's-eye view of town with walls around, inscribed above gateway in front with three battlements over two arched entrances; from the Marcelo Leal Collection; $1500.00 (€1335.00)
, 16 January 27 B.C. - 19 August 14 A.D.
The cistophorus was first struck by the was a (four-drachms coin) struck on a reduced Asian of about 3 grams per . Its name was derived from the cista, a Dionysian cult snake basket that frequently appeared on the . After the was bequeathed to in 133 B.C., the Romans continued to strike for the province, with a value equal to three . The portrait of and later emperors replaced the cista on the .
SH85434. Silver , Group VI, 2215, 479, 33, 922, 694, East 262, VF, full circles strike on a broad , light uneven , light encrustations, small closed edge crack, 11.660 g, maximum 27.2 mm, 0o, mint, c. 25 - 20 B.C.; IMP CAE-SAR (counterclockwise below), right, linear ; garlanded and filleted , ornamented on the front with two hinds (or stags) standing , above; $1200.00 (€1068.00)
, and , October 49 - 15 March 44 B.C.
This issue was minted to pay for Caesar's military operation against the Pompeians in . The campaign ended with the dictator's at Thapsus on 6 April 46 B.C. The depicts carrying his father and the away from burning Troy and refers to the mythical descent of the from Iulus, the son of .
SH85104. Silver , 458/1, 12, 1013, East 31, 1402, gVF, bold strike, 3.799 g, maximum 18.3 mm, 180o, mint, 47 - 46 B.C.; diademed of right, wearing necklace, hair rolled back, in a knot behind, two locks down neck; , walking left, nude, carrying his father, , on his left shoulder, in right hand; $1080.00 (€961.20)
, 16 January 27 B.C. - 19 August 14 A.D., VAR Quinctillus Varus
The of and the Sanctuary of the Three Gauls was dedicated by on 1 August 10 B.C., the very same day Drusus' son, the future emperor , was born in . All the notable men of Gaul were invited. Julius Vercondaridubnus, a member of the Aedui tribe, was the first priest of the new imperial cult. The , which was with the names of 60 Gallic tribes, was featured prominently on coins from the mint for many years.CM84471. Copper as, 1485 (with c/m), 230, 549, 1690, 240; : 52e (Publius Quinctilius Varus), aF, rough, edge crack, c/m: aF, 8.852 g, maximum 27.0 mm, 180o, ( , France) mint, c. 10 - 6 B.C.; , laureate right; : VAR (Varus) in a rectangular punch; (in ), the of , the front decorated with the corona civica between laurels and figures; flanked on each side by a on a column standing facing center, raising a and holding a frond; $810.00 (€720.90)
, , , 404 - 370 B.C.
When ceased minting the federal coins it shared with other Thessalian towns and adopted its own coinage in the late fifth century B.C., it chose local types for its coins. The depicted the local fountain nymph , for whom the town was named, probably inspired by the famous coins of Kimon depicting the Syracusan nymph Arethusa. The depicted a horse in various poses.GS85151. Silver , 380.18 (same dies), group IV H23, 65.1(a) (this die), I 1144.2, Hoover 30, VF, , , areas of light etching, 6.075 g, maximum 19.3 mm, 270o, mint, 404 - 370 B.C.; of the nymph facing slightly right, wearing necklace, hair confined by and floating loosely; horse grazing right, legs straight, dotted , ΛAPI above; ex Art of Money (Portland, OR); $800.00 (€712.00)
, , Mid 2nd Century B.C.
At the time this coin was issued, was a thriving town popular with tourists and known for its , glassware, and oysters. Today it is perhaps best known for these beautiful tetradrachms!GS85155. Silver , stephanophoric; 30, 8, 2530, 7946, -, -, -, -, -, aEF, attractive , broad , nice , slight double strike on , center not fully struck on , 16.320 g, maximum 32.3 mm, 0o, mint, c. 155 - 145 B.C.; laureate of right, hair falling three long curls over shoulder, ribbons flowing behind; MYPINAIΩN, Grynios advancing right, in right hand, laurel branch with fillets in left hand, and at feet, three to left, all within laurel ; ex Marion Stinton Collection; $800.00 (€712.00)
Roman Republic, M. Plaetorius Cestianus, 69 B.C.
The moneyer, M. Plaetorius Cestianus, was from , in , 23 miles east-southeast of , of the great temple to . Her sanctuary was an immense complex of buildings rising up the hillside on five vast terraces, connected with each other by grand staircases, visible even from the sea. The likely depicts a in the sanctuary. The epithet of means "Original." She was represented suckling two babes, said to be and , and she was especially worshiped by matrons. The oracle continued to be consulted down to Christian times, until Constantine the Great, and again later I, forbade the practice and closed the temple.SH76980. Silver , 3524 (same wheel control); 405/1b; 800a; 340, F, banker's mark, 3.563 g, maximum 19.5 mm, 135o, mint, 69 B.C.; diademed and draped of right, hair in net, wheel (control symbol) behind; temple , ornamented with sculpture of an anguipede (snake legged) giant holding a club(?) in his left hand, M PLAETORI (AE ) on the , S C in ; very ; $720.00 (€640.80)
, , 1 March 317 - 326 A.D.
This with a is unlisted in but p. 379, 135, notes that recorded the in RIN 1921, p. 118; citing a specimen in the with a PT (first ), and another in the Collection with a TT (third ). The note goes on to say the should be expected since the other rulers have parallel types in the issue, one of which is . We know of eight total specimens of this , but the coin is the only other first example known to .RL84331. , RIN 1921, p. 118 (citing the ); Ticinum 134 var. (laureate , noted on p. 379), EF, excellent bold and well-centered strike, attractive green , a few light marks, 2.947 g, maximum 19.1 mm, 0o, 1st , Ticinum (Pavia, Italy) mint, 320 A.D.; CRISPVS , right; DOMINORVM NOSTRORVM CAESS, VOT * V in two lines, the in center, all within tied at the bottom, PT in ; extremely ; $600.00 (€534.00)
, August 138 - 7 March 161 A.D.
In 146, received the imperium proconsular and the Younger was given the title Augusta.SH73156. , 1669, 767a, 974, 320, 709, 4168, VF, nice green , nice portrait, light scratches, , 22.051 g, maximum 31.5 mm, 0o, mint, c. 146 A.D.; ANTONINVS AVG - P P TR P, laureate right; Antoninus in slow left, eagle-tipped in left, reins in right, / S C in two lines in ; $540.00 (€480.60)
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