Oct 16 2017

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Ancient Roman Silver Coin. This coin is a great find and highly sought after! It is a must have for every collection. Marc Antony Legionary AR Denarius. Military mint moving with Antony, autumn 32 – spring 31 BC. ANTAVG IIIVIRRPC, praetorian galley to right / Aquila between two signa; LEG VII across fields. Crawford 544/20; CRI 357; RSC 34; BMCRR East 198. 3.28g, 20mm, 6h. August 1, 30 BC, commonly known in English as. Politician and general who played a critical role in the transformation of the. Antony was a supporter of Julius Caesar. And served as one of his generals during the conquest of Gaul. And the Civil War. Antony was appointed administrator of Italy while Caesar eliminated political opponents in Greece, North Africa, and Spain. After Caesar’s death. In 44 BC, Antony joined forces with Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Another of Caesar’s generals, and Octavian. Caesar’s nephew and adopted son, forming a three-man dictatorship known to historians as the Second Triumvirate. The Triumvirs defeated Caesar’s murderers, the Liberatores. At the Battle of Philippi. In 42 BC, and divided the government of the Republic between themselves. Antony was assigned Rome’s eastern provinces, including the client kingdom. Then ruled by Cleopatra VII Philopator. And was given the command in Rome’s war against Parthia. Relations among the Triumvirs were strained as the various members sought greater political power. Civil war between Antony and Octavian was averted in 40 BC, when Antony married Octavian’s sister, Octavia. Despite this marriage, Antony carried on a love affair with Cleopatra, who bore him three children, further straining Antony’s relations with Octavian. Lepidus was expelled from the association in 36 BC, and in 33 BC disagreements between Antony and Octavian caused a split between the remaining Triumvirs. Their ongoing hostility erupted into civil war. In 31 BC, as the Roman Senate. At Octavian’s direction, declared war on Cleopatra and proclaimed Antony a traitor. Later that year, Antony was defeated by Octavian’s forces at the Battle of Actium. Antony and Cleopatra fled to Egypt, where they committed suicide. With Antony dead, Octavian was the undisputed master of the Roman world. In 27 BC, Octavian was granted the title of Augustus. Marking the final stage in the transformation of the Roman Republic into an empire, with himself as the first Roman emperor. International Buyers – Please Note. The item “Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin” is in sale since Sunday, October 15, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Republic (300 BC-27 BC)”. The seller is “ancientauctions” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Denomination: Denarius
  • Certification: NGC Encapsulation Advisable
  • Grade: High grade
  • Date: 32-31 BC
  • Composition: Silver
  • Ruler: Marc Antony
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman

Oct 14 2017

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin. This coin is a great find and highly sought after! It is a must have for every collection. Rare Denarius 114 or 113 BC, AR 19mm. ROMA Laureate, diademed and draped bust of Roma r. Equestrian statue on triumphal arch; between the arches, L E P. Marcus Aemilius Lepidus (120 BC 77 BC) was a Roman statesman. After the death of Sulla, he attempted to undermine the Sullan constitution and revive the populares faction. His forces were defeated in a battle on the Campus Martius. He was the father of the triumvir Marcus Aemilius Lepidus a Roman patrician who was triumvir with Octavian (the future Augustus) and Mark Antony, and the last Pontifex Maximus of the Roman Republic. Lepidus had previously been a close ally of Julius Caesar. International Buyers – Please Note. The item “Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin” is in sale since Thursday, October 12, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Republic (300 BC-27 BC)”. The seller is “ancientauctions” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC Encapsulation Advisable
  • Denomination: Denarius
  • Grade: High Grade
  • Composition: Silver
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman
  • Date: 114-113 BC
  • Ruler:: Marcus Aemilius Lepidus

Oct 12 2017

TRAJAN DECIUS 249AD Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin DACIA with ass’s head i44263

TRAJAN DECIUS 249AD Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin DACIA with ass's head i44263

TRAJAN DECIUS 249AD Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin DACIA with ass's head i44263

Item: i44263 Authentic Ancient Coin of. Trajan Decius – Roman Emperor : 249-251 A. Silver Antoninianus 23mm (3.97 grams) Rome mint: 249-250 A. Reference: RIC 12b, C 16 IMPCMQTRAIANVSDECIVSAVG – Radiate, draped and cuirassed bust right. DACIA – Dacia standing left, holding staff with ass’s head on it. In ancient geography, especially in Roman sources, Dacia was the land inhabited by the Dacians or Getae as they were known by the Greeksa branch of the Thracians north of the Haemus range. Dacia was bounded in the south approximately by the Danubius river (Danube), in Greek sources the Istros , or at its greatest extent, by the Haemus Mons (the Balkan Mountains). Moesia (Dobrogea), a region south of the Danube, was a core area where the Getae lived and interacted with the Ancient Greeks. In the east it was bounded by the Pontus Euxinus (Black Sea) and the river Danastris (Dniester), in Greek sources the Tyras. But several Dacian settlements are recorded between the rivers Dniester and Hypanis (Bug River), and the Tisia (Tisza) to the west. At times Dacia included areas between the Tisza and the Middle Danube. The Carpathian Mountains were located in the middle of Dacia. It thus corresponds to the present day countries of Romania and Moldova , as well as smaller parts of Bulgaria , Serbia , Hungary , and Ukraine. Dacians (or Getae) were North Thracian tribes. Dacian tribes had both peaceful and military encounters with other neighboring tribes, such as Celts , Ancient Germanics , Sarmatians , and Scythians , but were most influenced by the Ancient Greeks and Romans. The latter eventually conquered, and linguistically and culturally assimilated the Dacians. A Dacian Kingdom of variable size existed between 82 BC until the Roman conquest in 106 AD. The capital of Dacia, Sarmizegetusa , located in modern Romania, was destroyed by the Romans, but its name was added to that of the new city (Ulpia Traiana Sarmizegetusa) built by the latter to serve as the capital of the Roman province of Dacia. The Dacians, situated north of the lower Danube in the area of the Carpathians and Transylvania , are the earliest named people on the present territory of Romania. They are first mentioned in the writings of the Ancient Greeks , in Herodotus (Histories Book IV XCIII: “[Getae] the noblest as well as the most just of all the Thracian tribes”) and Thucydides (Peloponnesian Wars , Book II: ” [Getae] border on the Scythians and are armed in the same manner, being all mounted archers “). Later, the Dacians were mentioned in Roman documents: Caesar’s De Bello Gallico , Book VI 25,1: The Hercynian Forest… Stretches along the Danube to the areas of the Daci and Anarti , and also under the name Geta (plural Getae). Strabo in his Geography , Book VII 3,12, tells about the Daci-Getae division “Getae, those who incline towards the Pontus and the east, and Daci, those who incline in the opposite direction towards Germany and the sources of the Ister”. In Strabo’s opinion, the original name of the Dacians was “daoi”, which Mircea Eliade in his De Zalmoxis à Genghis Khan explained with a possible Phrygian cognate “Daos”, the name of the wolf god. This assumption is supported by the fact that the Dacian standard, the Dacian Draco , had a wolf head. The late Roman map Tabula Peutingeriana indicates them as Dagae and Gaete. Much later, in the Late Middle Ages , the Roman Catholic Church on a few occasions used the term Dacia to denote Denmark , and referred to several notables from Denmark as “of Dacia”. The term did not catch on, and fell into disuse soon after its (re)introduction, so normally there is no confusion with the original usage. The extent and location of the geographical entity Dacia varied in its three distinct historical periods (see History , below). The Dacia of King Burebista (8244 BC), stretched from the Black Sea to the river Tisza and from the Balkan Mountains to Bohemia. During that period, the Geto-Dacians conquered a wider territory and Dacia extended from the Middle Danube to the Black Sea littoral (between Apollonia and Olbia) and from present-day Slovakia’s mountains to the Balkan mountains. In 53 BC, Julius Caesar stated that the lands of the Dacians started on the eastern edge of the Hercynian Forest (Black Forest). After Burebista’s death, his kingdom split in four states, later five. Around 20 AD, Strabo wrote Geographica. Which delineates the regions inhabited by Dacians at that time. On its basis, Lengyel and Radan (1980), Hoddinott (1981) and Mountain (1998) consider that the Geto-Dacians inhabited both sides of the Tisza river prior to the rise of the Celtic Boii, and again after the latter were defeated by the Dacians. The hold of the Dacians between the Danube and Tisza was tenuous. However, the archaeologist Parducz argued a Dacian presence west of the Tisza dating from the time of Burebista. According to Tacitus (AD 56 AD 117) Dacians bordered Germania in the south-east, while Sarmatians bordered it in the east. In the 1st century AD, the Iazyges settled West of Dacia, on the plain between the Danube and the Tisza rivers, according to the scholars’ interpretation of Pliny’s text: The higher parts between the Danube and the Hercynian Forest (Black Forest) as far as the winter quarters of Pannonia at Carnutum and the plains and level country of the German frontiers there are occupied by the Sarmatian Iazyges, while the Dacians whom they have driven out hold the mountains and forests as far as the river Theiss. Strabo, in his Geography written between 20 BC 23 AD, says. As for the southern part of Germany beyond the Albis, the portion which is just contiguous to that river is occupied by the Suevi; then immediately adjoining this is the land of the Getae, which, though narrow at first, stretching as it does along the Ister on its southern side and on the opposite side along the mountain-side of the Hercynian Forest (for the land of the Getae also embraces a part of the mountains), afterwards broadens out towards the north as far as the Tyregetae; but I cannot tell the precise boundaries. Towards the west Dacia may originally have extended as far as the Danube, where it runs from north to south at Vác. In the 1st century BC, at the time of the Dacian Kingdom of Burebista , Julius Caesar in his De Bello Gallico (book 6) speaks of the Hercynian forest extending along the Danube to the territory of the Dacians. Written a few decades after the Roman conquest of Dacia 105106 AD. Ptolemy’s Geographia included the boundaries of Dacia. According to the scholars’ interpretation of Ptolemy (Hrushevskyi 1997, Bunbury 1879, Mocsy 1974, Barbulescu and Nagler 2005) Dacia was the region between the rivers Tisza , Danube, upper Dniester, and Siret. Mainstream historians accept this interpretation: Avery (1972) Berenger (1994) Fol (1996) Mountain (1998), Waldman Mason (2006). Ptolemy also provided a couple of Dacian toponyms in south Poland in the Upper Vistula (Polish: Wisla) river basin: Susudava and Setidava with a manuscript variant Getidava This could have been an echo of Burebistas expansion. It seems that this northern expansion of the Dacian language, as far as the Vistula river, lasted until AD 170-180 when the migration of the Vandal Hasdingi pushed out this northern Dacian group. This Dacian group, possibly the Costoboci / Lipia culture , is associated by Gudmund Schütte with towns having the specific Dacian language ending ” dava ” i. The Roman province Dacia Traiana , established by the victors of the Dacian Wars during 101106 AD, initially comprised only the regions known today as Banat , Oltenia , Transylvania , and was subsequently gradually extended to parts of Moldavia , while Dobruja and Budjak belonged the Roman province of Moesia. In the 2nd century AD, after the Roman conquest, Ptolemy puts the eastern boundary of Dacia Traiana (the Roman province) as far east as the Hierasus (Siret) river, in modern Romania. Roman rule extended to include the south-western area of the Dacian Kingdom, but not to what later became known as Maramure , to parts of the later Principality of Moldavia east of the Siret and north of the Upper Trajan Wall , and to areas in modern Muntenia and Ukraine, except the Black Sea shore. After the Marcomannic Wars (166-180 AD), Dacian groups from outside Roman Dacia had been set in motion. So were the 12,000 Dacians’from the neighbourhood of Roman Dacia sent away from their own country’. Their native country could have been the Upper Tisza region but some other places cannot be excluded. The later Roman province Dacia Aureliana , was organized inside former Moesia Superior after the retreat of the Roman army from Dacia, during the reign of emperor Aurelian during 271275. It was reorganised as Dacia Ripensis (as a military province) and Dacia Mediterranea (as a civil province). Ptolemy gives a list of 43 names of towns in Dacia, out of which arguably 33 were of Dacian origin. Most of the latter included the added suffix dava (meaning settlement, village) But, other Dacian names from his list lack the suffix e. Zarmisegethusa regia = Zermizirga In addition, nine other names of Dacian origin seem to have been Latinised. The cities of the Dacians were known as -dava , -deva , – “-dawa” or “-dava”, Anc. Or – “-dava”, Byz. There is a list of Dacian davas 1 and, more actual, at SOLTDM. In Dacia: Acidava , Argedava , Buridava , Dokidava , Carsidava , Clepidava , Cumidava , Marcodava , Netindava , Patridava , Pelendava , Perburidava , Petrodaua , Piroboridaua , Rhamidaua , Rusidava , Sacidava , Sangidava , Setidava , Singidava , Tamasidava , Utidava , Zargidava , Ziridava , Sucidava 26 names altogether. In Lower Moesia (the present Northern Bulgaria) and Scythia minor (Dobrudja): Aedeba , Buteridava , Giridava , Dausadava , Kapidaua , Murideba , Sacidava , Scaidava (Skedeba), Sagadava , Sukidaua (Sucidava)10 names in total. In Upper Moesia (the districts of Nish, Sofia, and partly Kjustendil): Aiadaba , Bregedaba , Danedebai , Desudaba , Itadeba , Kuimedaba , Zisnudeba seven names in total. Gil-doba , a village in Thracia , of unknown location. Thermi-daua , a town in Dalmatia. Probably a Grecized form of Germidava. Pulpu-deva , (Phillipopolis) today Plovdiv in Bulgaria. The migrations of the forebears of Ancient Greece c. 750 BC or earlier are thought to have originated from periodically swelled populations in the fertile plains of the region. Such migrations would have occurred in prehistoric times, and therefore no documentation exists about them. There may have been trade with communities along the Danube via the Black sea , even in Minoan times (2700 to 1450 BC). Geto-Dacians inhabited both sides of the Tisza river prior to the rise of the Celtic Boii and again after the latter were defeated by the Dacians under the king Burebista. It seems likely that the Dacian state arose as an unstable tribal confederacy, which was united only fitfully by charismatic leadership in both military-political and ideological-religious domains. At the beginning of the 2nd century BC, under the rule of Rubobostes , a Dacian king in present-day Transylvania , the Dacians’ power in the Carpathian basin increased after they defeated the Celts , who previously held power in the region. A kingdom of Dacia also existed as early as the first half of the 2nd century BC under King Oroles. Conflicts with the Bastarnae and the Romans (112 109 BC, 74 BC), against whom they had assisted the Scordisci and Dardani , greatly weakened the resources of the Dacians. Burebista (Boerebista), a contemporary of Julius Caesar , ruled Geto-Dacian tribes between 82 BC and 44 BC. He thoroughly reorganised the army and attempted to raise the moral standard and obedience of the people by persuading them to cut their vines and give up drinking wine. During his reign, the limits of the Dacian Kingdom were extended to their maximum. The Bastarnae and Boii were conquered, and even the Greek towns of Olbia and Apollonia on the Black Sea (Pontus Euxinus) recognized Burebista’s authority. In 53 BC, Caesar stated that the Dacian territory was on the eastern border of the Hercynian Forest. Burebista suppressed the indigenous minting of coinages by four major tribal groups, adopting imported or copied Roman denarii as a monetary standard. During his reign, Burebista transferred Geto-Dacians capital from Argedava to Sarmizegetusa Regia. For at least one and a half centuries, Sarmizegetusa was the Dacians’ capital and reached its peak under King Decebalus. The Dacians appeared so formidable that Caesar contemplated an expedition against them, which his death in 44 BC prevented. In the same year Burebista was murdered, and the kingdom was divided into four (later five) parts under separate rulers. One of these entities was Cotiso’s state, to whom Augustus betrothed his own five-year-old daughter Julia. He is well known from the line in Horace Occidit Daci Cotisonis agmen , Odes, III. The Dacians are often mentioned under Augustus, according to whom they were compelled to recognize Roman supremacy. However they were by no means subdued, and in later times to maintain their independence they seized every opportunity of crossing the frozen Danube during the winter and ravaging the Roman cities in the province of Moesia. Strabo testified: “although the Getae and Daci once attained to very great power, so that they actually could send forth an expedition of two hundred thousand men, they now find themselves reduced to as few as forty thousand, and they have come close to the point of yielding obedience to the Romans, though as yet they are not absolutely submissive, because of the hopes which they base on the Germans, who are enemies to the Romans” [17]. In fact, this occurred because Burebista’s empire split after his death into four and later five smaller states, as Strabo explains, only recently, when Augustus Caesar sent an expedition against them, the number of parts into which the empire had been divided was five, though at the time of the insurrection it had been four. Such divisions, to be sure, are only temporary and vary with the times. Decebalus ruled the Dacians between 87 AD and 106 AD. The frontiers of Decebal’s Dacia were marked by the Tisza River to the west, by the Carpathians to the north and by the Dniester River to the east. Fiery battle scene between the Roman and Dacian armies, Trajan’s Column , Rome. Trajan turned his attention to Dacia, an area north of Macedonia and Greece and east of the Danube that had been on the Roman agenda since before the days of Julius Caesar. When a Roman army had been beaten at the Battle of Histria. In 85 AD, the Dacians had swarmed over the Danube and pillaged Moesia. And initially defeated an army the Emperor Domitian sent against them. But the Romans were victorious in the Battle of Tapae in 88 AD and a truce was drawn up. From 85 to 89 AD, the Dacians under Decebalus were engaged in two wars with the Romans. In 87 AD, the Roman troops under Cornelius Fuscus were defeated, and Cornelius Fuscus was killed by the Dacians by authority of their ruler, Diurpaneus. After this victory, Diurpaneus took the name of Decebalus. The next year, 88 AD, new Roman troops under Tettius Iullianus , gained a significant advantage, but were obliged to make peace following the defeat of Domitian by the Marcomanni , leaving the Dacians effectively independent. Emperor Trajan recommenced hostilities against Dacia and, following an uncertain number of battles. Defeated the Dacian general Decebalus in the Second Battle of Tapae in 101 AD. With Trajan’s troops pressing towards the Dacian capital Sarmizegethusa , Decebalus once more sought terms. Decebalus rebuilt his power over the following years and attacked Roman garrisons again in 105 AD. In response Trajan again marched into Dacia. Attacking the Dacian capital in the Siege of Sarmizegethusa , and razing it to the ground. With Dacia quelled, Trajan subsequently invaded the Parthian empire to the east. His conquests brought the Roman Empire to its greatest extent. Rome’s borders in the east were governed indirectly in this period, through a system of client states , which led to less direct campaigning than in the west. To increase the glory of his reign, restore the finances of Rome, and end a treaty perceived as humiliating, Trajan resolved on the conquest of Dacia, the capture of the famous Treasure of Decebalus, and control over the Dacian gold mines of Transylvania. The result of his first campaign (101102) was the siege of the Dacian capital Sarmizegethusa and the occupation of part of the country. The second campaign (105106) ended with the suicide of Decebalus, and the conquest of the territory that was to form the Roman province Dacia Traiana. The history of the war is given by Cassius Dio , but the best commentary upon it is the famous Column of Trajan in Rome. Although the Romans conquered and destroyed the ancient Kingdom of Dacia, a large remainder of the land remained outside of Roman Imperial authority. Additionally, the conquest changed the balance of power in the region and was the catalyst for a renewed alliance of Germanic and Celtic tribes and kingdoms against the Roman Empire. However, the material advantages of the Roman Imperial system was attractive to the surviving aristocracy. Thus, most of the Romanian historians and linguists believe that many of the Dacians became Romanised (see also Origin of Romanians). In 183 AD, war broke out in Dacia: few details are available, but it appears two future contenders for the throne of emperor Commodus , Clodius Albinus and Pescennius Niger , both distinguished themselves in the campaign. The Roman emperor Decius (249-251 AD) had to restore Roman Dacia from the Carpo-Dacians of Zosimus “having undertaken an expedition against the Carpi, who had then possessed themselves of Dacia and Moesia”. Even so, the Germanic and Celtic kingdoms, particularly the Gothic tribes , slowly moved toward the Dacian borders, and within a generation were making assaults on the province. Ultimately, the Goths succeeded in dislodging the Romans and restoring the “independence” of Dacia following Emperor Aurelian’s withdrawal, in 275. In 268-269 AD, at Naissus , Claudius II (Gothicus Maximus) obtained a decisive victory over the Goths. Since at that time Romans were still occupying Roman Dacia it is assumed that the Goths didn’t cross the Danube from the Roman province. The Goths who survived their defeat didn’t even attempt to escape through Dacia, but through Thrace. At the boundaries of Roman Dacia , Carpi (Free Dacians) were still strong enough to sustain five battles in eight years against the Romans from 301308 AD. That makes it probable that Roman Dacia was left in 275 AD by the Romans, to the Carpi again, and not to the Goths. There were still Dacians in 336 AD, against whom Constantine the Great fought. The province was abandoned by Roman troops, and, according to the Breviarium historiae Romanae by Eutropius , Roman citizens “from the towns and lands of Dacia” were resettled to the interior of Moesia. However, some historians maintain that the bulk of the civilian population remained and a surviving aristocratic Dacian line revived the kingdom under Regalianus. The Historia Augusta says he was a Dacian, a kinsman of [Decebalus]. Nonetheless, the Gothic aristocracy remained ascendant and through intermarriage soon dominated the kingdom, which was absorbed into their large empire. 296 AD, in order to defend the Roman border, fortifications were erected by the Romans on both banks of the Danube. By 336 AD, Constantine the Great had reconquered the lost province. He took the title Dacicus Maximus (“The great Victor over the Dacians”) when he restored Dacia back to the Roman Empire in 336 AD. However following his death, the Romans abandoned Dacia permanently. Gaius Messius Quintus Decius ca. 201- June 251 was the Emperor of Rome from 249 to 251. In the last year of his reign, he co-ruled with his son Herennius Etruscus until both of them were killed in the Battle of Abrittus. The item “TRAJAN DECIUS 249AD Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin DACIA with ass’s head i44263″ is in sale since Monday, November 10, 2014. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “highrating_lowprice” and is located in Rego Park, New York. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Composition: Silver
  • Ruler: Trajan Decius

Oct 10 2017

PROBUS 278AD LION with OX Legion Symbols Rare Original Ancient Roman Coin i55621

PROBUS 278AD LION with OX Legion Symbols Rare Original Ancient Roman Coin i55621

PROBUS 278AD LION with OX Legion Symbols Rare Original Ancient Roman Coin i55621

Item: i55621 Authentic Ancient Coin of. Probus – Roman Emperor : 276-282 A. Bronze Antoninianus 21mm (3.49 grams) Siscia mint, 1st officina. 5th emission, 278 A. Reference: RIC V 612; Alföldi, Siscia V 44.5; Pink VI/1 p. 51 (variant for all, no star) IMP C M AVR PROBVS AVG, Radiate and cuirassed bust right. P M TR P COS II P P Exe: XXIP, Lion standing left; head of ox to lower left; star above. Numismatic Note: The lion and the ox depicted on this coin are likely symbols of specific Roman legions, and therefore this coin could have either honored those legions, or possibly even legionary coinage. Marcus Aurelius Probus Augustus. 19 August 232 September/October 282, was Roman Emperor from 276 to 282. During his reign, the Rhine and Danube frontier was strengthened after successful wars against several Germanic tribes such as the Goths , Alamanni , Longiones , Franks , Burgundians , and Vandals. The Agri Decumates and much of the Limes Germanicus in Germania Superior were officially abandoned during his reign, with the Romans withdrawing to the Rhine and Danube rivers. Born in 232 in Sirmium (modern day Sremska Mitrovica), Pannonia Inferior , the son of Dalmatius, Probus entered the army around 250 upon reaching adulthood. Appointed as a military tribune by the emperor Valerian , he later distinguished himself under the emperors Aurelian and Tacitus. He was appointed governor of the East by Tacitus, whose death in 276 prompted Probus’ soldiers to proclaim him emperor. Florianus , the half-brother of Tacitus, was also proclaimed successor by his soldiers, but he was killed after an indecisive campaign. Probus travelled west, defeating the Goths along the lower Danube in 277, and acquiring the title of Gothicus. His position as emperor was ratified by the Senate around this time. In 278, Probus campaigned successfully in Gaul against the Alamanni and Longiones ; both tribes had advanced through the Neckar valley and across the Rhine into Roman territory. Meanwhile, his generals defeated the Franks and these operations were directed to clearing Gaul of Germanic invaders (Franks and Burgundians), allowing Probus to adopt the titles of Gothicus Maximus and Germanicus Maximus. One of his principles was never to allow the soldiers to be idle, and to employ them in time of peace on useful works, such as the planting of vineyards in Gaul, Pannonia and other districts, in order to restart the economy in these devastated lands. Of a greater and more lasting significance, Probus began the strategy of settling the Germanic tribes in the devastated provinces of the empire. Antoninianus of Probus minted in 280. Depicts the solar divinity Sol Invictus riding a quadriga. Probus issued many different coins during his six years of rule. In 279280, Probus was, according to Zosimus , in Raetia , Illyricum and Lycia , where he fought the Vandals. In the same years, Probus’ generals defeated the Blemmyes in Egypt. Probus then ordered the reconstruction of bridges and canals along the Nile, where the production of grain for the Empire was centered. In 280281, Probus put down three usurpers, Julius Saturninus , Proculus and Bonosus. The extent of these revolts is not clear, but there are clues that they were not just local problems. In 281, the emperor was in Rome, where he celebrated his triumph. Probus was eager to start his eastern campaign, delayed by the revolts in the west. He left Rome in 282, travelling first towards Sirmium, his birth city. About Probus’ death different accounts exist. According to John Zonaras , the commander of the Praetorian Guard Marcus Aurelius Carus had been proclaimed, more or less unwillingly, emperor by his troops. Probus sent some troops against the new usurper, but when those troops changed sides and supported Carus, Probus’ remaining soldiers assassinated him at Sirmium (September/October 282). According to other sources, however, Probus was killed by disgruntled soldiers, who rebelled against his orders to be employed for civic purposes, like draining marshes. Carus was proclaimed emperor after Probus’ death and avenged the murder of his predecessor. What is a certificate of authenticity and what guarantees do you give that the item is authentic? You will be quite happy with what you get with the COA; a professional presentation of the coin, with all of the relevant information and a picture of the coin you saw in the listing. Is there a number I can call you with questions about my order? When should I leave feedback? Once you receive your order, please leave a positive. Please don’t leave any negative feedbacks, as it happens many times that people rush to leave feedback before letting sufficient time for the order to arrive. The matter of fact is that any issues can be resolved, as reputation is most important to me. My goal is to provide superior products and quality of service. The item “PROBUS 278AD LION with OX Legion Symbols Rare Original Ancient Roman Coin i55621″ is in sale since Wednesday, May 18, 2016. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “highrating_lowprice” and is located in Rego Park, New York. This item can be shipped worldwide.

Oct 6 2017

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Ancient Roman Silver Coin. This coin is a great find and highly sought after! It is a must have for every collection. Marc Antony Legionary AR Denarius. Military mint moving with Antony, autumn 32 – spring 31 BC. ANTAVG IIIVIRRPC, praetorian galley to right / Aquila between two signa; LEG VII across fields. Crawford 544/20; CRI 357; RSC 34; BMCRR East 198. 3.28g, 20mm, 6h. August 1, 30 BC, commonly known in English as. Politician and general who played a critical role in the transformation of the. Antony was a supporter of Julius Caesar. And served as one of his generals during the conquest of Gaul. And the Civil War. Antony was appointed administrator of Italy while Caesar eliminated political opponents in Greece, North Africa, and Spain. After Caesar’s death. In 44 BC, Antony joined forces with Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Another of Caesar’s generals, and Octavian. Caesar’s nephew and adopted son, forming a three-man dictatorship known to historians as the Second Triumvirate. The Triumvirs defeated Caesar’s murderers, the Liberatores. At the Battle of Philippi. In 42 BC, and divided the government of the Republic between themselves. Antony was assigned Rome’s eastern provinces, including the client kingdom. Then ruled by Cleopatra VII Philopator. And was given the command in Rome’s war against Parthia. Relations among the Triumvirs were strained as the various members sought greater political power. Civil war between Antony and Octavian was averted in 40 BC, when Antony married Octavian’s sister, Octavia. Despite this marriage, Antony carried on a love affair with Cleopatra, who bore him three children, further straining Antony’s relations with Octavian. Lepidus was expelled from the association in 36 BC, and in 33 BC disagreements between Antony and Octavian caused a split between the remaining Triumvirs. Their ongoing hostility erupted into civil war. In 31 BC, as the Roman Senate. At Octavian’s direction, declared war on Cleopatra and proclaimed Antony a traitor. Later that year, Antony was defeated by Octavian’s forces at the Battle of Actium. Antony and Cleopatra fled to Egypt, where they committed suicide. With Antony dead, Octavian was the undisputed master of the Roman world. In 27 BC, Octavian was granted the title of Augustus. Marking the final stage in the transformation of the Roman Republic into an empire, with himself as the first Roman emperor. International Buyers – Please Note. The item “Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin” is in sale since Thursday, October 05, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Republic (300 BC-27 BC)”. The seller is “ancientauctions” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Denomination: Denarius
  • Certification: NGC Encapsulation Advisable
  • Grade: High grade
  • Date: 32-31 BC
  • Composition: Silver
  • Ruler: Marc Antony
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman

Oct 5 2017

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin. This coin is a great find and highly sought after! It is a must have for every collection. Rare Denarius circa 148 BC, AR 19mm. Helmeted head of Roma r. Before, X; behind, PITIO. The Dioscuri galloping r. Below, L SEMP; in exergue, ROMA in linear frame. Was a Roman family of great antiquity. It included both patrician and plebeian branches. The first of the. To obtain the consulship was Aulus Sempronius Atratinus in 497 BC, the twelfth year of the Republic. Frequently obtained the highest offices of the state in the early centuries of the Republic, but they were eclipsed by the plebeian families of the gens at the end of the fourth century BC. The glory of the gens. Is confined to the Republican period. International Buyers – Please Note. The item “Sempronius Pitio. Rare Denarius. Circa 148 BC Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin” is in sale since Tuesday, October 03, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Republic (300 BC-27 BC)”. The seller is “ancientauctions” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC Encapsulation Advisable
  • Denomination: Denarius
  • Grade: Beautiful Tone. High Grade
  • Composition: Silver
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman
  • Date: 148 BC
  • Era: Roman: Republic
  • Coin of: L. Sempronius Pitio.

Oct 5 2017

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin. This coin is a great find and highly sought after! It is a must have for every collection. Septimius Severus, 193-211 AD, Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD, AR 20mm. Holding wreath and branch. RIC 125a and 503a. Septimius Severus (/svrs/; Latin: Lucius Septimius Severus Augustus; 11 April 145 4 February 211), also known as Severus, was Roman emperor from 193 to 211. Severus was born in Leptis Magna in the Roman province of Africa. As a young man he advanced through the cursus honorumthe customary succession of officesunder the reigns of Marcus Aurelius and Commodus. Severus seized power after the death of Emperor Pertinax in 193 during the Year of the Five Emperors. After deposing and killing the incumbent emperor Didius Julianus, Severus fought his rival claimants, the generals Pescennius Niger and Clodius Albinus. Niger was defeated in 194 at the Battle of Issus in Cilicia. Later that year Severus waged a short punitive campaign beyond the eastern frontier, annexing the Kingdom of Osroene as a new province. Severus defeated Albinus three years later at the Battle of Lugdunum in Gaul. After consolidating his rule over the western provinces, Severus waged another brief, more successful war in the east against the Parthian Empire, sacking their capital Ctesiphon in 197 and expanding the eastern frontier to the Tigris. Furthermore, he enlarged and fortified the Limes Arabicus in Arabia Petraea. In 202, he campaigned in Africa and Mauretania against the Garamantes; capturing their capital Garama and expanding the Limes Tripolitanus along the southern frontier of the empire. Late in his reign he travelled to Britain, strengthening Hadrian’s Wall and reoccupying the Antonine Wall. In 208 he invaded Caledonia (modern Scotland), but his ambitions were cut short when he fell fatally ill in late 210. The Roman Empire reached its greatest extent under his reign, encompassing an area of 2 million square miles(5.18 million square kilometers). Severus died in early 211 at Eboracum (today York, England), succeeded by his sons Caracalla and Geta. With the succession of his sons, Severus founded the Severan dynasty, the last dynasty of the empire before the Crisis of the Third Century. International Buyers – Please Note. The item “Septimius Severus. Rare Denarius circa 198-202 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin” is in sale since Wednesday, October 04, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “ancientauctions” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC Encapsulation Advisable
  • Denomination: Denarius
  • Grade: Beautiful Iridescent Tone. High Grade
  • Composition: Silver
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman
  • Ruler: Septimius Severus
  • Date: 198-202 AD

Oct 4 2017

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin

Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin. This coin is a great find and highly sought after! It is a must have for every collection. Rare Denarius 114 or 113 BC, AR 19mm. ROMA Laureate, diademed and draped bust of Roma r. Equestrian statue on triumphal arch; between the arches, L E P. Marcus Aemilius Lepidus (120 BC 77 BC) was a Roman statesman. After the death of Sulla, he attempted to undermine the Sullan constitution and revive the populares faction. His forces were defeated in a battle on the Campus Martius. He was the father of the triumvir Marcus Aemilius Lepidus a Roman patrician who was triumvir with Octavian (the future Augustus) and Mark Antony, and the last Pontifex Maximus of the Roman Republic. Lepidus had previously been a close ally of Julius Caesar. International Buyers – Please Note. The item “Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Republic Silver Coin” is in sale since Tuesday, October 03, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Republic (300 BC-27 BC)”. The seller is “ancientauctions” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC Encapsulation Advisable
  • Denomination: Denarius
  • Grade: High Grade
  • Composition: Silver
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman
  • Date: 114-113 BC
  • Ruler:: Marcus Aemilius Lepidus

Sep 30 2017

Caracalla. Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Caracalla. Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Caracalla. Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Caracalla. Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Caracalla. Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Caracalla. Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Caracalla. Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Caracalla. Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin. This coin is a great find and highly sought after! It is a must have for every collection. IMP CAE M AVR ANT AVG P TR P, laureate, draped and cuirassed bust right / MINER VICTRIX, Minerva standing left, holding crowning Victory and spear; trophy to right. 3.39g, 18mm, 1h. 4 April 188 8 April 217, formally. Marcus Aurelius Severus Antoninus Augustus. From AD 198 to 217. A member of the Severan Dynasty. He was the eldest son of Septimius Severus. Caracalla reigned jointly with his father from 198 until Severus’ death in 211. Caracalla then ruled jointly with his younger brother Geta. With whom he had a fraught relationship, until he had Geta murdered later that year. Caracalla’s reign was marked by domestic instability and external invasions from the Germanic people. Caracalla is presented in ancient sources as a tyrant and cruel leader, an image that has survived into modernity. Present Caracalla as a soldier first and emperor second. In the 12th century, Geoffrey of Monmouth. Started the legend of Caracalla’s role as the king of Britain. Later, in the 18th century, Caracalla’s memory was revived in the works of French artists due to the parallels between Caracalla’s apparent tyranny and that of King Louis XVI. Modern works continue to portray Caracalla as a psychopathic and evil ruler. His rule is remembered as being one of the most tyrannical of all Roman emperors. Caracalla’s reign was notable for the Antonine Constitution. , also known as the Edict of Caracalla , which granted Roman citizenship. To nearly all freemen throughout the Roman Empire. The edict gave all the enfranchised men Caracalla’s adopted praenomen. Domestically, Caracalla was known for the construction of the Baths of Caracalla. Which became the second largest baths in Rome, for the introduction of a new Roman currency named the antoninianus. A sort of double denarius, and for the massacres he enacted against the people of Rome and elsewhere in the empire. Towards the end of his rule, Caracalla began a campaign against the Parthian Empire. He did not see this campaign through to completion due to his assassination by a disaffected soldier in 217. He was succeeded as emperor by Macrinus. International Buyers – Please Note. The item “Caracalla. Rare Denarius circa 198 AD. Ancient Roman Silver Coin” is in sale since Friday, September 29, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “ancientauctions” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, Sweden, Indonesia, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Singapore, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Dominican republic, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, El salvador, Honduras, Jamaica.
  • Denomination: Denarius
  • Ruler: Caracalla
  • Composition: Silver
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman
  • Grade: High Grade
  • Date: 198 AD
  • Certification: NGC Encapsulation Advisable

Sep 29 2017

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin

Ancient Roman Silver Coin. This coin is a great find and highly sought after! It is a must have for every collection. Marc Antony Legionary AR Denarius. Military mint moving with Antony, autumn 32 – spring 31 BC. ANTAVG IIIVIRRPC, praetorian galley to right / Aquila between two signa; LEG VII across fields. Crawford 544/20; CRI 357; RSC 34; BMCRR East 198. 3.28g, 20mm, 6h. August 1, 30 BC, commonly known in English as. Politician and general who played a critical role in the transformation of the. Antony was a supporter of Julius Caesar. And served as one of his generals during the conquest of Gaul. And the Civil War. Antony was appointed administrator of Italy while Caesar eliminated political opponents in Greece, North Africa, and Spain. After Caesar’s death. In 44 BC, Antony joined forces with Marcus Aemilius Lepidus. Another of Caesar’s generals, and Octavian. Caesar’s nephew and adopted son, forming a three-man dictatorship known to historians as the Second Triumvirate. The Triumvirs defeated Caesar’s murderers, the Liberatores. At the Battle of Philippi. In 42 BC, and divided the government of the Republic between themselves. Antony was assigned Rome’s eastern provinces, including the client kingdom. Then ruled by Cleopatra VII Philopator. And was given the command in Rome’s war against Parthia. Relations among the Triumvirs were strained as the various members sought greater political power. Civil war between Antony and Octavian was averted in 40 BC, when Antony married Octavian’s sister, Octavia. Despite this marriage, Antony carried on a love affair with Cleopatra, who bore him three children, further straining Antony’s relations with Octavian. Lepidus was expelled from the association in 36 BC, and in 33 BC disagreements between Antony and Octavian caused a split between the remaining Triumvirs. Their ongoing hostility erupted into civil war. In 31 BC, as the Roman Senate. At Octavian’s direction, declared war on Cleopatra and proclaimed Antony a traitor. Later that year, Antony was defeated by Octavian’s forces at the Battle of Actium. Antony and Cleopatra fled to Egypt, where they committed suicide. With Antony dead, Octavian was the undisputed master of the Roman world. In 27 BC, Octavian was granted the title of Augustus. Marking the final stage in the transformation of the Roman Republic into an empire, with himself as the first Roman emperor. International Buyers – Please Note. The item “Marc Antony Legionary. 32-31 BC. Rare Denarius. Ancient Roman Silver Coin” is in sale since Thursday, September 28, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Republic (300 BC-27 BC)”. The seller is “ancientauctions” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, Sweden, Indonesia, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Singapore, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica.
  • Denomination: Denarius
  • Certification: NGC Encapsulation Advisable
  • Grade: High grade
  • Date: 32-31 BC
  • Composition: Silver
  • Ruler: Marc Antony
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman