, , East Gaul, c. 58 - 55 B.C., Gallic War Issue
The occupied the Somme valley in northern France. These uniface Gallic War staters were struck to fund the war against in Gaul. The blank is often ascribed to a need for speed in striking this emergency war coinage. There are, however, more than a few other similar uniface coin types and one blank side would do little to speed up the mint. More likely, they just found one plain side and one detailed side "nice enough." This is often found in Britain, many of which may have been carried there by mercenaries retreating after Caesar's victories.SH85134. Gold , 241, 16, 52-1, 289, 8710, 11, EF, light scratches, 6.084 g, maximum 17.4 mm, plain bulge; disjointed "Celticized" horse right, crescents and pellets around; ex Coins of Antiquity (Hillsborough, NC); $750.00 (Ä667.50)
, Atrebates and Regni, British Tribes, South of the Thames, c. 60 - 20 B.C.
At the time of Caesar's invasion of Britain, the Atrebates, "the settlers," covered Sussex, Berkshire, Surrey, parts of Hampshire, north-east Wiltshire. The Regni, originally Regini, "the stiff ones," occupied Sussex in Roman times.SH01358. Gold quarter
, uninscribed 'Bognor Cogwheel' ; 509, 48, gVF, 1.39 g, maximum 13.0 mm, 180o, extremely of Zeus or ; horse right with triple tail, floral sun above, cog wheel below, wheel right; a beautiful example of art; SOLD
British , Iceni (East Anglia), 65 - 1 B.C.
attributed this to Boudicca.CE63429. Silver unit, normal face/horse
; cf. 792 and 794, 1567, VF, 1.257 g, maximum 14.5 mm, 180o, right with moustache, trefoil before (unstruck), three pellets below; Celticized horse right, belt lines which are a continuation of legs, large wheel-like object above, lozenge shape below with concave sides; ex CNG auction 146, lot 2; SOLD
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