, 28 March 364 - 9 August 378 A.D.
was the younger brother of , and he was declared in 364 A.D. He was given command of the Eastern provinces, where he spent much of his time campaigning against the Goths and Persians. In 376 A.D., allowed tribes, who were being driven forward by the Huns to settle in the Danube provinces. The Goths were so badly treated by the Romans that they rebelled. was defeated by the Goths at the catastrophic battle of Hadrianople, where he lost his life and two-thirds of the Roman army was killed.RS84407. Silver , Trier 27(e)1, 109a, 7, 19675, VF, , , , bumps and marks, light corrosion, 1.963 g, maximum 18.5 mm, 0o, (Trier, Germany) mint, 28 Mar 364 - 24 Aug 367 A.D.; D N VALEN-S , pearl-diademed, draped, and right, from the front; (City of ), seated left on throne, on globe in Roma's right hand, or spear without point vertical in her left hand, extends in right hand and holds frond over left shoulder in left hand, TRPS• in ; ; $160.00 (€142.40)
, 22 May 337 - 3 November 361 A.D.
MVLTIS abbreviates Tricennalibus Multis Quadragennalibus advertising that Constantius had completed his vows (prayers) to thank God for the 30th of his rule and made more vows to God that he might him successfully rule to his 40th .
RL84413. Silver , 261/291, 342-3r, 17951, VF, on a , , die wear, small edge cracks, 1.706 g, maximum 16.8 mm, 180o, 1st , ( , France) mint, 357 - 3 Nov 361 A.D.; D N CONSTAN-TIVS , pearl diademed, draped, and right; MVLTIS in , PCON ( ) in ; $120.00 (€106.80)
, 22 May 337 - 3 November 361 A.D., Ancient Counterfeit With
This coin combines an die of , 337 - 361, with a die of , 360 - 363 A.D. The unlikely of types from different emperors and issues, the light , and the flaw on the indicate it is a ancient counterfeit.
Ancient counterfeits often have mismatched obverses and reverses. Transfer dies were made using genuine coins which were destroyed in the process. Since making each die destroyed the coin, the same coin could not be used to make both dies. The destroyed coins were undoubtedly melted to contribute to the silver foil plate.
Unlike counterfeit , counterfeit are very . are so thin, that striking counterfeits with a bronze core apparently could not provide an economic benefit worth the effort and risk.RS79849. silver reduced , cf. official, mint, silver, 180 (for ) and 233 (for ), aVF, on a cutting off parts of , marks, scratches, corrosion, edge crack, edge chips, 1.385 g, maximum 17.1 mm, 180o, illegal mint, c. 360 - 365 A.D.; D N CONSTANTIVS , laureate, draped, and right; VOT / X / MVLT / XX in four lines within , in closing at the top, CONST in ; $110.00 (€97.90)
, 28 March 364 - 9 August 378 A.D.
In England, where many siliquae are found clipped, silver Roman coins apparently continued to circulate long after the Empire abandoned the island. Clipping may not have been primarily intended to deviously obtain a little silver. Clipping may have actually been performed primarily to make the and value equivalent to coins in the medieval period.RS84417. Silver , 19675, cf. Trier 27b, 27e, and 45a-b, 109a-c, 7, VF, , scratches, clipped, 1.251 g, maximum 13.2 mm, 180o, (Trier, Germany) mint, 368 - 375 A.D.; D N , pearl-diademed, draped, and right; (City of ), seated left on throne, on globe in right hand, in left, TRPS[•?] in ; ; $80.00 (€71.20)
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