Dec 16 2017

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men’s Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men's Ring

Dear Customer, Thank you for taking a look around my shop. I appreciate your interest! I use Authentic Ancient Coins and Objects unless stated. I have worn both and you can tell the difference. The ancient coins seem to possess a power (if you will) as they have passed thru many hands and have been owned by many people over thousands of years! I feel the essence of all these people are infused in the objects! My pricing reflects the cost of obtaining authentic ancient items and I only use solid Gold, Platinum and Silver. These metals are an investment and hold their VALUE! My goal is to make something you will be proud to pass on to your family. Sincerely, Di Simply This Ring Crosses over to ART… You are in a “time machine” looking at the face of Caligula! The PORTRAIT on this piece is one of the most REALISTIC I’ve seen. Authentic Bronze Emperor Caligula one of most desired and sought of all ancient Roman Coins. Setting is Solid Sterling Silver with accents size 12 easily resized. Total weight of ring is 16.08 Grams Ring Resizing Available! Caligula was the popular nickname of Gaius Julius Caesar Augustus Germanicus (31 August AD 12 – 24 January AD 41), Roman emperor (AD 37-41). Caligula was a member of the house of rulers conventionally known as the Julio-Claudian dynasty. Caligula’s father Germanicus, the nephew and adopted son of Emperor Tiberius, was a very successful general and one of Rome’s most beloved public figures. The young Gaius earned the nickname “Caligula” (meaning “little soldier’s boot”, the diminutive form of caliga , hob-nailed military boot) from his father’s soldiers while accompanying him during his campaigns in Germania. The conflict eventually led to the destruction of her family, with Caligula as the sole male survivor. Untouched by the deadly intrigues, Caligula accepted the invitation to join the Emperor on the island of Capri in AD 31, to where Tiberius, himself, had withdrawn five years earlier. With the death of Tiberius in AD 37, Caligula succeeded his grand uncle and adoptive grandfather as emperor. There are few surviving sources about the reign of Emperor Caligula, although he is described as a noble and moderate ruler during the first six months of his reign. After this, the sources focus upon his cruelty, sadism, extravagance, and sexual perversity, presenting him as an insane tyrant. While the reliability of these sources is questionable, it is known that during his brief reign, Caligula worked to increase the unconstrained personal power of the emperor, as opposed to countervailing powers within the principate. He directed much of his attention to ambitious construction projects and luxurious dwellings for himself, and initiated the construction of two aqueducts in Rome: the Aqua Claudia and the Anio Novus. During his reign, the empire annexed the Kingdom of Mauretania as a province. In early AD 41, Caligula was assassinated as a result of a conspiracy by officers of the Praetorian Guard, senators, and courtiers. The conspirators’ attempt to use the opportunity to restore the Roman Republic was thwarted: on the day of the assassination of Caligula, the Praetorian Guard declared Caligula’s uncle, Claudius, the next Roman emperor. Youth and early career. Julia Drusilla, sister of Caligula. As a boy of just two or three, Gaius accompanied his father, Germanicus, on campaigns in the north of Germania. The soldiers were amused that Gaius was dressed in a miniature soldier’s uniform, including boots and armour. He was soon given his nickname Caligula , meaning “little (soldier’s) boot” in Latin, after the small boots he wore as part of his uniform. Gaius, though, reportedly grew to dislike this nickname. Suetonius claims that Germanicus was poisoned in Syria by an agent of Tiberius, who viewed Germanicus as a political rival. After the death of his father, Caligula lived with his mother until her relations with Tiberius deteriorated. Tiberius would not allow Agrippina to remarry for fear her husband would be a rival. Agrippina and Caligula’s brother, Nero, were banished in 29 AD on charges of treason. The adolescent Caligula was then sent to live first with his great-grandmother (and Tiberius’s mother) Livia. Following Livia’s death, he was sent to live with his grandmother Antonia. In 30 AD, his brother, Drusus Caesar, was imprisoned on charges of treason and his brother Nero died in exile from either starvation or suicide. Suetonius writes that after the banishment of his mother and brothers, Caligula and his sisters were nothing more than prisoners of Tiberius under the close watch of soldiers. In 31 AD, Caligula was remanded to the personal care of Tiberius on Capri, where he lived for six years. To the surprise of many, Caligula was spared by Tiberius. According to historians, Caligula was an excellent natural actor and, recognizing danger, hid all his resentment towards Tiberius. An observer said of Caligula, Never was there a better servant or a worse master! Caligula claimed to have planned to kill Tiberius with a dagger in order to avenge his mother and brother: however, having brought the weapon into Tiberius’s bedroom he did not kill the Emperor but instead threw the dagger down on the floor. Supposedly Tiberius knew of this but never dared to do anything about it. Suetonius claims that Caligula was already cruel and vicious: he writes that, when Tiberius brought Caligula to Capri, his purpose was to allow Caligula to live in order that he… Prove the ruin of himself and of all men, and that he was rearing a viper for the Roman people and a Phaethon for the world. In 33 AD, Tiberius gave Caligula an honorary quaestorship, a position he held until his rise to emperor. Meanwhile, both Caligula’s mother and his brother Drusus died in prison. Caligula was briefly married to Junia Claudilla, in 33, though she died during childbirth the following year. Caligula spent time befriending the Praetorian prefect, Naevius Sutorius Macro, an important ally. Macro spoke well of Caligula to Tiberius, attempting to quell any ill will or suspicion the Emperor felt towards Caligula. In 35 AD, Caligula was named joint heir to Tiberius’s estate along with Tiberius Gemellus. When Tiberius died on 16 March 37 AD, his estate and the titles of the principate were left to Caligula and Tiberius’s own grandson, Gemellus, who were to serve as joint heirs. Although Tiberius was 78 and on his death bed, some ancient historians still conjecture that he was murdered. Tacitus writes that the Praetorian Prefect, Macro, smothered Tiberius with a pillow to hasten Caligula’s accession, much to the joy of the Roman people, while Suetonius writes that Caligula may have carried out the killing, though this is not recorded by any other ancient historian. Seneca the elder and Philo, who both wrote during Tiberius’s reign, as well as Josephus record Tiberius as dying a natural death. Backed by Macro, Caligula had Tiberius’ will nullified with regards to Gemellus on grounds of insanity, but otherwise carried out Tiberius’ wishes. Caligula Depositing the Ashes of his Mother and Brother in the Tomb of his Ancestors , by Eustache Le Sueur, 1647. Caligula accepted the powers of the principate as conferred by the senate and entered Rome on 28 March amid a crowd that hailed him as “our baby” and “our star, ” among other nicknames. Caligula is described as the first emperor who was admired by everyone in all the world, from the rising to the setting sun. Caligula was loved by many for being the beloved son of the popular Germanicus, and because he was not Tiberius. It was said by Suetonius that over 160,000 animals were sacrificed during three months of public rejoicing to usher in the new reign. Philo describes the first seven months of Caligula’s reign as completely blissful. Caligula’s first acts were said to be generous in spirit, though many were political in nature. To gain support, he granted bonuses to those in the military including the Praetorian Guard, city troops and the army outside Italy. He destroyed Tiberius’s treason papers, declared that treason trials were a thing of the past, and recalled those who had been sent into exile. Caligula collected and brought back the bones of his mother and of his brothers and deposited their remains in the tomb of Augustus. In October 37 AD, Caligula fell seriously ill or perhaps was poisoned. He recovered from his illness soon thereafter, but many believed that the illness turned the young emperor toward the diabolical as he started to kill off or exile those who were close to him or whom he saw as a serious threat. Perhaps his illness reminded him of his mortality and of the desire of others to advance into his place. He had his cousin and adopted son Tiberius Gemellus executed – an act that outraged Caligula’s and Gemellus’s mutual grandmother Antonia Minor. She is said to have committed suicide, although Suetonius hints that Caligula actually poisoned her. He had his father-in-law Marcus Junius Silanus and his brother-in-law Marcus Lepidus executed as well. His uncle Claudius was spared only because Caligula preferred to keep him as a laughing stock. His favorite sister Julia Drusilla died in 38 AD of a fever: his other two sisters, Livilla and Agrippina the Younger, were exiled. He hated being the grandson of Agrippa and slandered Augustus by repeating a falsehood that his mother was actually conceived as the result of an incestuous relationship between Augustus and his daughter Julia the Elder. In AD 38, Caligula focused his attention on political and public reform. He published the accounts of public funds, which had not been made public during the reign of Tiberius. He allowed new members into the equestrian and senatorial orders. Perhaps most significantly, he restored the practice of democratic elections. Cassius Dio said that this act though delighting the rabble, grieved the sensible, who stopped to reflect, that if the offices should fall once more into the hands of the many… Many disasters would result. During the same year, though, Caligula was criticized for executing people without full trials and for forcing his supporter Macro to commit suicide. Financial crisis and famine. According to Cassius Dio, a financial crisis emerged in AD 39. Suetonius places the beginning of this crisis in 38. Caligula’s political payments for support, generosity and extravagance had exhausted the state’s treasury. Ancient historians state that Caligula began falsely accusing, fining and even killing individuals for the purpose of seizing their estates. Historians describe a number of Caligula’s other desperate measures. Caligula began auctioning the lives of the gladiators at shows. Wills that left items to Tiberius were reinterpreted to leave the items instead to Caligula. Centurions who had acquired property during plundering were forced to turn over spoils to the state. According to Suetonius, in the first year of Caligula’s reign he squandered 2,7 billion sesterces that Tiberius had amassed. His nephew Nero Caesar both envied and admired the fact that Gaius had run through the vast wealth Tiberius had left him in so short a time. The Vatican Obelisk was first brought from Egypt to Rome by Caligula. It was the centerpiece of a large racetrack he built. A brief famine of unknown extent occurred, perhaps caused by this financial crisis, but Suetonius claims it resulted from Caligula’s seizure of public carriages; according to Seneca, grain imports were disturbed because Caligula repurposed grain boats for a pontoon bridge. Despite financial difficulties, Caligula embarked on a number of construction projects during his reign. Some were for the public good, though others were for himself. Josephus describes Caligula’s improvements to the harbours at Rhegium and Sicily, allowing increased grain imports from Egypt, as his greatest contributions. These improvements may have been in response to the famine. Caligula completed the temple of Augustus and the theatre of Pompey and began an amphitheatre beside the Saepta. He expanded the imperial palace. He began the aqueducts Aqua Claudia and Anio Novus, which Pliny the Elder considered engineering marvels. He built a large racetrack known as the circus of Gaius and Nero and had an Egyptian obelisk (now known as the “Vatican Obelisk”) transported by sea and erected in the middle of Rome. At Syracuse, he repaired the city walls and the temples of the gods. He had new roads built and pushed to keep roads in good condition. He had planned to rebuild the palace of Polycrates at Samos, to finish the temple of Didymaean Apollo at Ephesus and to found a city high up in the Alps. He planned to dig a canal through the isthmus in Greece and sent a chief centurion to survey the work. The hull of one of two ships recovered from Lake Nemi during the 1930s. This massive vessel served as an elaborate floating palace to the Emperor. In 39, Caligula performed a spectacular stunt by ordering a temporary floating bridge to be built using ships as pontoons, stretching for over two miles from the resort of Baiae to the neighboring port of Puteoli. It was said that the bridge was to rival that of the Persian king, Xerxes’, crossing of the Hellespont. Caligula, who could not swim, then proceeded to ride his favorite horse, Incitatus, across, wearing the breastplate of Alexander the Great. This act was in defiance of a prediction by Tiberius’s soothsayer Thrasyllus of Mendes that Caligula had “no more chance of becoming emperor than of riding a horse across the Bay of Baiae”. Caligula had two large ships constructed for himself, which were recovered from the bottom of Lake Nemi during the dictatorship of Benito Mussolini. The ships are among the largest vessels in the ancient world. Thirteen years after being raised, the ships were burned during an attack in the Second World War, and almost nothing remains of their hulls, though many archeological treasures remain intact in the museum at Lake Nemi and in the Museo Nazionale Romano (Palazzo Massimo) at Rome. Feud with the senate. In AD 39, relations between Caligula and the Roman Senate deteriorated. The subject of their disagreement is unknown. A number of factors, though, aggravated this feud. The Senate had become accustomed to ruling without an emperor between the departure of Tiberius for Capri in AD 26 and Caligula’s accession. Additionally, Tiberius’s treason trials had eliminated a number of pro-Julian senators such as Asinius Gallus. Caligula reviewed Tiberius’s records of treason trials and decided that numerous senators, based on their actions during these trials, were not trustworthy. He ordered a new set of investigations and trials. He replaced the consul and had several senators put to death. Suetonius reports that other senators were degraded by being forced to wait on him and run beside his chariot. Soon after his break with the Senate, Caligula faced a number of additional conspiracies against him. A conspiracy involving his brother-in-law was foiled in late 39. Soon afterwards, the Governor of Germany, Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus Gaetulicus, was executed for connections to a conspiracy. In AD 40, Caligula expanded the Roman Empire into Mauretania and made a significant attempt at expanding into Britannia – even challenging Neptune in his campaign. The conquest of Britannia was fully realized by his successors. Mauretania was a client kingdom of Rome ruled by Ptolemy of Mauretania. Caligula invited Ptolemy to Rome and then had him suddenly executed. Mauretania was annexed by Caligula and subsequently divided into two provinces, Mauretania Tingitana and Mauretania Caesariensis, separated by the river Malua. Pliny claims that division was the work of Caligula, but Dio states that in 42 AD an uprising took place, which was subdued by Gaius Suetonius Paulinus and Gnaeus Hosidius Geta, only after which the division took place. This confusion might mean that Caligula originally made the decision to divide the province, but the implementation was postponed because of the rebellion. The first known equestrian governor of the two provinces was one Marcus Fadius Celer Flavianus, in office in 44 AD. Details on the Mauretanian events of 39-44 are unclear. Cassius Dio wrote an entire chapter on the annexation of Mauretania by Caligula, but it is now lost. Caligula’s move seemingly had a strictly personal political motive – that is, fear and jealousy of his cousin Ptolemy – and thus the expansion may not have been prompted by pressing military or economic needs. However, the rebellion of Tacfarinas had shown how exposed Africa Proconsularis was to its west and how the Mauretanian client kings were unable to provide protection to the province, and it is thus possible that Caligula’s expansion was a prudent response to potential future threats. There seemed to be a northern campaign to Britannia that was aborted. This campaign is derided by ancient historians with accounts of Gauls dressed up as Germanic tribesmen at his triumph and Roman troops ordered to collect seashells as “spoils of the sea”. The few primary sources disagree on what precisely occurred. Modern historians have put forward numerous theories in an attempt to explain these actions. This trip to the English Channel could have merely been a training and scouting mission. The mission may have been to accept the surrender of the British chieftain Adminius. “Seashells”, or conchae in Latin, may be a metaphor for something else such as female genitalia (perhaps the troops visited brothels) or boats (perhaps they captured several small British boats). Ruins of the temple of Castor and Pollux in the Forum Romanum. Ancient resources as well as recent archaeological evidence suggest that, at one point, Caligula had the palace extended to annex this structure. When several kings came to Rome to pay their respects to him and argued about their nobility of descent, he cried out Let there be one lord, one king. In AD 40, Caligula began implementing very controversial policies that introduced religion into his political role. Caligula began appearing in public dressed as various gods and demigods such as Hercules, Mercury, Venus and Apollo. Reportedly, he began referring to himself as a god when meeting with politicians and he was referred to as “Jupiter” on occasion in public documents. A sacred precinct was set apart for his worship at Miletus in the province of Asia and two temples were erected for worship of him in Rome. The Temple of Castor and Pollux on the forum was linked directly to the imperial residence on the Palatine and dedicated to Caligula. He would appear here on occasion and present himself as a god to the public. Caligula had the heads removed from various statues of gods and replaced with his own in some temples. It is said that he wished to be worshipped as ” Neos Helios, ” the New Sun. Indeed, he was represented as a sun god on Egyptian coins. Caligula’s religious policy was a departure from that of his predecessors. According to Cassius Dio, living emperors could be worshipped as divine in the east and dead emperors could be worshipped as divine in Rome. Augustus had the public worship his spirit on occasion, but Dio describes this as an extreme act that emperors generally shied away from. Caligula took things a step further and had those in Rome, including senators, worship him as a tangible, living god. Caligula needed to quell several riots and conspiracies in the eastern territories during his reign. Aiding him in his actions was his good friend, Herod Agrippa, who became governor of the territories of Batanaea and Trachonitis after Caligula became emperor in AD 37. The cause of tensions in the east was complicated, involving the spread of Greek culture, Roman Law and the rights of Jews in the empire. Caligula did not trust the prefect of Egypt, Aulus Avilius Flaccus. Flaccus had been loyal to Tiberius, had conspired against Caligula’s mother and had connections with Egyptian separatists. In AD 38, Caligula sent Agrippa to Alexandria unannounced to check on Flaccus. According to Philo, the visit was met with jeers from the Greek population who saw Agrippa as the king of the Jews. Flaccus tried to placate both the Greek population and Caligula by having statues of the emperor placed in Jewish synagogues. As a result, riots broke out in the city. Caligula responded by removing Flaccus from his position and executing him. In AD 39, Agrippa accused Herod Antipas, the tetrarch of Galilee and Perea, of planning a rebellion against Roman rule with the help of Parthia. Herod Antipas confessed and Caligula exiled him. Agrippa was rewarded with his territories. Riots again erupted in Alexandria in AD 40 between Jews and Greeks. Jews were accused of not honoring the emperor. Disputes occurred in the city of Jamnia. Jews were angered by the erection of a clay altar and destroyed it. In response, Caligula ordered the erection of a statue of himself in the Jewish Temple of Jerusalem, a demand in conflict with Jewish monotheism. In this context, Philo wrote that Caligula “regarded the Jews with most especial suspicion, as if they were the only persons who cherished wishes opposed to his”. The Governor of Syria, Publius Petronius, fearing civil war if the order were carried out, delayed implementing it for nearly a year. Agrippa finally convinced Caligula to reverse the order. Roman sestertius depicting Caligula, c. The reverse shows Caligula’s three sisters, Agrippina, Drusilla and Julia Livilla, with whom Caligula was rumoured to have carried on incestuous relationships. Cameo depicting Caligula and a personification of Rome. Philo of Alexandria and Seneca the Younger describe Caligula as an insane emperor who was self-absorbed, angry, killed on a whim, and indulged in too much spending and sex. Once, at some games at which he was presiding, he ordered his guards to throw an entire section of the crowd into the arena during intermission to be eaten by animals because there were no criminals to be prosecuted and he was bored. While repeating the earlier stories, the later sources of Suetonius and Cassius Dio provide additional tales of insanity. They accuse Caligula of incest with his sisters, Agrippina the Younger, Drusilla, and Livilla, and say he prostituted them to other men. They state he sent troops on illogical military exercises, turned the palace into a brothel, and, most famously, planned or promised to make his horse, Incitatus, a consul, and actually appointed him a priest. The validity of these accounts is debatable. In Roman political culture, insanity and sexual perversity were often presented hand-in-hand with poor government. Caligula’s actions as emperor were described as being especially harsh to the senate, the nobility and the equestrian order. According to Josephus, these actions led to several failed conspiracies against Caligula. Eventually, a successful murder was planned by officers within the Praetorian Guard led by Cassius Chaerea. The plot is described as having been planned by three men, but many in the senate, army and equestrian order were said to have been informed of it and involved in it. The situation escalated when, in 40 AD, Caligula announced to the senate that he would be leaving Rome permanently and moving to Alexandria, in Egypt, where he hoped to be worshiped as a living god. The prospect of Rome losing its emperor and thus its political power was the final straw for many. Such a move would have left both the senate and the Praetorian Guard powerless to stop Caligula’s repression and debauchery. With this in mind Chaerea convinced his fellow conspirators to quickly put their plot into action. According to Josephus, Chaerea had political motivations for the assassination. Suetonius sees the motive in Caligula calling Chaerea derogatory names. Caligula would mock Chaerea with names like “Priapus” and “Venus”. On 22 January 41, although Suetonius dates it as 24, Cassius Chaerea and other guardsmen accosted Caligula while he was addressing an acting troupe of young men during a series of games and dramatics held for the Divine Augustus. Details on the events vary somewhat from source to source, but they agree that Chaerea was first to stab Caligula, followed by a number of conspirators. Suetonius records that Caligula’s death was similar to that of Julius Caesar’s. He states that both the elder Gaius Julius Caesar (Julius Caesar) and the younger Gaius Julius Caesar (Caligula) were stabbed 30 times by conspirators led by a man named Cassius (Cassius Longinus and Cassius Chaerea). The cryptoporticus (underground corridor) where this event took place was discovered beneath the imperial palaces on the Palatine Hill. By the time Caligula’s loyal Germanic guard responded, the Emperor was already dead. The Germanic guard, stricken with grief and rage, responded with a rampaging attack on the assassins, conspirators, innocent senators and bystanders alike. The senate attempted to use Caligula’s death as an opportunity to restore the republic. Chaerea attempted to convince the military to support the senate. The military, though, remained loyal to the office of the emperor. The grieving Roman people assembled and demanded that Caligula’s murderers be brought to justice. Uncomfortable with lingering imperial support, the assassins sought out and stabbed Caligula’s wife, Caesonia, and killed their young daughter, Julia Drusilla, by smashing her head against a wall. They were unable to reach Caligula’s uncle, Claudius, who was spirited out of the city, after being found by a soldier hiding behind a palace curtain, to the nearby Praetorian camp. Claudius became emperor after procuring the support of the Praetorian Guard and ordered the execution of Chaerea and any other known conspirators involved in the death of Caligula. According to Suetonius, Caligula’s body was placed under turf until it was burned and entombed by his sisters. He was buried within the Mausoleum of Augustus; in 410, during the Sack of Rome the tomb’s ashes were scattered. Fanciful renaissance depiction of Caligula. The history of Caligula’s reign is extremely problematic as only two sources contemporary with Caligula have survived – the works of Philo and Seneca. Philo’s works, On the Embassy to Gaius and Flaccus , give some details on Caligula’s early reign, but mostly focus on events surrounding the Jewish population in Judea and Egypt with whom he sympathizes. Seneca’s various works give mostly scattered anecdotes on Caligula’s personality. Seneca was almost put to death by Caligula in AD 39 likely due to his associations with conspirators. At one time, there were detailed contemporaneous histories on Caligula, but they are now lost. Additionally, the historians who wrote them are described as biased, either overly critical or praising of Caligula. Nonetheless, these lost primary sources, along with the works of Seneca and Philo, were the basis of surviving secondary and tertiary histories on Caligula written by the next generations of historians. A few of the contemporaneous historians are known by name. Fabius Rusticus and Cluvius Rufus both wrote condemning histories on Caligula that are now lost. Fabius Rusticus was a friend of Seneca who was known for historical embellishment and misrepresentation. Cluvius Rufus was a senator involved in the assassination of Caligula. Caligula’s sister, Agrippina the Younger, wrote an autobiography that certainly included a detailed explanation of Caligula’s reign, but it too is lost. Agrippina was banished by Caligula for her connection to Marcus Lepidus, who conspired against Caligula. The inheritance of Nero, Agrippina’s son and the future emperor, was seized by Caligula. Gaetulicus, a poet, produced a number of flattering writings about Caligula, but they too are lost. The bulk of what is known of Caligula comes from Suetonius and Cassius Dio. Suetonius wrote his history on Caligula 80 years after his death, while Cassius Dio wrote his history over 180 years after Caligula’s death. Cassius Dio’s work is invaluable because it alone gives a loose chronology of Caligula’s reign. A handful of other sources add a limited perspective on Caligula. Josephus gives a detailed description of Caligula’s assassination. Tacitus provides some information on Caligula’s life under Tiberius. In a now lost portion of his Annals , Tacitus gave a detailed history of Caligula. Pliny the Elder’s Natural History has a few brief references to Caligula. There are few surviving sources on Caligula and no surviving source paints Caligula in a favorable light. The paucity of sources has resulted in significant gaps in modern knowledge of the reign of Caligula. Little is written on the first two years of Caligula’s reign. Additionally, there are only limited details on later significant events, such as the annexation of Mauretania, Caligula’s military actions in Britannia, and his feud with the Roman Senate. All surviving sources, except Pliny the Elder, characterize Caligula as insane. However, it is not known whether they are speaking figuratively or literally. Additionally, given Caligula’s unpopularity among the surviving sources, it is difficult to separate fact from fiction. Recent sources are divided in attempting to ascribe a medical reason for his behavior, citing as possibilities encephalitis, epilepsy or meningitis. The question of whether or not Caligula was insane (especially after his illness early in his reign) remains unanswered. Philo of Alexandria, Josephus and Seneca state that Caligula was insane, but describe this madness as a personality trait that came through experience. Seneca states that Caligula became arrogant, angry and insulting once becoming emperor and uses his personality flaws as examples his readers can learn from. According to Josephus, power made Caligula incredibly conceited and led him to think he was a god. Philo of Alexandria reports that Caligula became ruthless after nearly dying of an illness in the eighth month of his reign in AD 37. Juvenal reports he was given a magic potion that drove him insane. Suetonius said that Caligula suffered from “falling sickness”, or epilepsy, when he was young. Modern historians have theorized that Caligula lived with a daily fear of seizures. Despite swimming being a part of imperial education, Caligula could not swim. Epileptics are discouraged from swimming in open waters because unexpected fits in such difficult rescue circumstances can be fatal. Additionally, Caligula reportedly talked to the full moon. Epilepsy was long associated with the moon. Some modern historians think that Caligula suffered from hyperthyroidism. This diagnosis is mainly attributed to Caligula’s irritability and his “stare” as described by Pliny the Elder. Possible rediscovery of burial site. On 17 January 2011, police in Nemi, Italy, announced that they believed they had discovered the site of Caligula’s burial, after arresting a thief caught smuggling a statue which they believed to be of the emperor. The claim has been met with scepticism by Cambridge historian Mary Beard. The item “Authentic Ancient Roman coin Emperor Caligula! Men’s Ring” is in sale since Friday, June 16, 2017. This item is in the category “Jewelry & Watches\Men’s Jewelry\Rings”. The seller is “fabioandstella” and is located in McKeesport, Pennsylvania. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Brand: Ancientmeetsvintage
  • Metal: Sterling Silver
  • Sizable: Yes
  • Ring Size: 12
  • Style: Statement
  • Color: Silver
  • Main Stone: Authentic Ancient Roman Caligula
  • Theme: Rome

Dec 15 2017

Ring with Bronze Ancient Roman Coin and. 8 CTW Diamonds 14kt Yellow Gold

Ring with Bronze Ancient Roman Coin and. 8 CTW Diamonds 14kt Yellow Gold

Ring with Bronze Ancient Roman Coin and. 8 CTW Diamonds 14kt Yellow Gold

Ring with Bronze Ancient Roman Coin and. 8 CTW Diamonds 14kt Yellow Gold. A 14kt yellow gold ring with a bronze Ancient Roman coin and approximately. 8 total carat of diamonds. Free Steaming for Life. The Jewelry Gallery of Oyster Bay, a division of the award winning Coin Galleries of Oyster Bay, has opened multiple locations on Long Island for your convenience. Growing up with family principals, and knowledge of the sentimental value behind jewelry; this business was established with the primary concern being the satisfaction of our customers. We have extensive knowledge in all things jewelry, from precious metals to gems. We take our customers needs very seriously, treating them as family and finding them the perfect piece at the best possible value. Our locations are as clean and pristine as our gems, accommodating to families, and stocked with experts eager to help you find exactly what youre looking for. There is no shortage of options, as our cases are filled with varieties of sparkling precious metals and flawless gems with an extensive array of both simple and ornate designs. Our wide selection of unique pieces are perfect gifts for any occasion, with quality and prices that can’t be beat. By taking the time to discuss who the gift is for and their unique preferences in combination with our seasoned expertise, we can make educated recommendations ensuring that what you chose is a gift to be remembered. Our unique business allows for you to get the highest quality item at the most competitive price. We are located in New York. You will be assigned an authorization number at that time. Please note custom pieces are non-refundable. How to Pick a Diamond. Picking the perfect engagement ring can be a daunting task. With the stress of creating an unforgettable proposal, planning a wedding, etc. Let us guide you in your quest to select the perfect diamond for that special person in your life. Our feeling is that this should be an exciting and fun experience! One way to put your nerves at east is to educate yourself! Below, you can find information about diamonds. Deciding the shape of the diamond you want to propose with is the first step in selecting a stone. Any shape aside from round brilliant is considered a fancy cut. While a setting can be changed with relative ease, the shape generally cannot be altered. Diamonds can be set in illusion settings to allow them to appear as a different shape (for instance, a round diamond in a cushion shaped setting). When selecting a stone one must keep in mind the 4 C’s. Colorless (D) is the most valuable and rarest. Generally, any diamond with color between grades D-J cannot be detected to the untrained naked eye. All diamonds have inclusions unless they have the clarity grade IF (internally flawless). That is the most valuable and rarest. Generally, flaws cannot be detected by the naked eye in any diamonds with the grades VVS1-SI2. A good way to remember it is that you can see flaws with your naked eye in diamonds with clarity I1-I3. Cut affects the brilliance or sparkle of a diamond. It can make a stone appear brighter or darker. Carat is a measure of weight. Not to be confused with karat. Karat is the purity of gold. Diamonds are weighed on a precise scale to determine the carat. When selecting a diamond, you need to decide what qualities are important to you and your significant other. Why Choose The Jewelry Gallery of Oyster Bay. All of our diamond engagement rings come with an independent third party appraisal from either GIA, IGI or EGL, some of the most respected grading companies in the world. We have a large selection of gorgeous settings for you to choose from in stock in our store. We carry modern halo settings, vintage, platinum, gold, simple and ornate! We have various catalogues in the event you would like an even larger selection! And you always have the option of creating a custom piece. Please note, for retail purposes our diamonds are displayed in settings. We often re-set and sell our diamonds in a setting of your choice. If the setting is similar in value, the price will remain relatively the same. Depending on the setting of your choice the price may vary (more or less). Do not be deterred if you find the diamond of your dreams but it is not in the setting of your choice. If you can dream it, we can create it! Here at The Jewelry Gallery of Oyster Bay we are more than happy to work with clients on custom designing any piece. This is always a nice option to have for future anniversaries, vow renewals, and other special occasions! We will notify you of any work that should be completed to maintain your perfect piece. FREE STEAMING FOR LIFE. Diamond costs increase the further down the distribution chain they go. High street retailers can add around 300-900% mark-up on prices to cover overheads and profits. We have a relaxed layaway program! We at The Jewelry Gallery of Oyster Bay are dedicated to doing everything we can to keep our customers 100% satisfied. We are here for you for everything you need. Gemological Institute of America. The item “Ring with Bronze Ancient Roman Coin and. 8 CTW Diamonds 14kt Yellow Gold” is in sale since Tuesday, July 25, 2017. This item is in the category “Jewelry & Watches\Fine Jewelry\Fine Rings\Diamond”. The seller is “thejewelrygalleryob” and is located in Oyster Bay, New York. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Metal: Yellow Gold
  • Metal Purity: 14k

Dec 11 2017

Authentic Ancient Denarius Coin Ring 18k & 22k Gold Roman SAFRA Silver Size 10

Authentic Ancient Denarius Coin Ring 18k & 22k Gold Roman SAFRA Silver Size 10

Authentic Ancient Denarius Coin Ring 18k & 22k Gold Roman SAFRA Silver Size 10

Authentic Ancient Denarius Coin Ring 18k & 22k Gold Roman SAFRA Silver Size 10

Authentic Ancient Denarius Coin Ring 18k & 22k Gold Roman SAFRA Silver Size 10

Authentic Ancient Denarius Coin Ring 18k & 22k Gold Roman SAFRA Silver Size 10

Authentic Ancient Denarius Coin Ring 18k & 22k Gold Roman SAFRA Silver Size 10

Coins, Bars, Notes & Bullion. Loose Diamonds & Gemstones. Sign up for our store newsletter and be the first to hear about new items and special promotions! Authentic Ancient Denarius Coin Ring – 18k & 22k Gold Roman SAFRA Silver Size 10. If you enjoy ancient history, this exquisite piece is the perfect choice for you! Crafted in 18k yellow gold with a 22k yellow gold bezel, this ring showcases an authentic denarius coin composed of silver. This ring is a size 10. Please contact for additional sizing options. Metal Content: Guaranteed 18k & 22k Gold & Silver as stamped Face Height (north to south): 7/8″ (22.2mm) Rise Above Finger: 7/32″ (4.9mm) Weight: 18.6 Grams Stamps: 18k, 22k, AMS. Unpaid items will result in a strike against your account. You can be certain that we will do everything we can to make sure your item arrives quickly. We do not mark merchandise values below value or mark items as “gifts” – US and International government regulations prohibit such behavior. My brother and I have been procuring and dealing in fine vintage treasures for the past 10 years. We seek out unique treasures, and believe in getting quality items to people at excellent prices. We travel the East coast, purchasing from antiques dealers, auctions, estates, and individuals. What you see in our store is the fruit of that labor. Take your time browsing our selection of more than 12,000 pieces. If you have any questions or if there is a specific piece you are looking for. Questions about this item? Why Shop With Us. The item “Authentic Ancient Denarius Coin Ring 18k & 22k Gold Roman SAFRA Silver Size 10″ is in sale since Wednesday, August 23, 2017. This item is in the category “Jewelry & Watches\Fine Jewelry\Fine Rings\Precious Metal without Stones”. The seller is “wilsonbrothersjewelry” and is located in Greensboro, North Carolina. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Metal: Yellow Gold & Silver
  • Metal Purity: 18k & 22k
  • Ring Size: 10
  • Sizable: Yes

Nov 29 2017

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men’s/Women’s Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men's/Women's Ring

Dear Customer, Thank you for taking a look around my shop. I appreciate your interest! I use Authentic Ancient Coins and Objects unless stated. I have worn both and you can tell the difference. The ancient coins seem to possess a power (if you will) as they have passed thru many hands and have been owned by many people over thousands of years! I feel the essence of all these people are infused in the objects! My pricing reflects the cost of obtaining authentic ancient items and I only use solid Gold, Platinum and Silver. These metals are an investment and hold their VALUE! My goal is to make something you will be proud to pass on to your family. Sincerely, Di Setting was made to resemble a crown for the King of Kings’! Authentic Ancient Roman Bronze Byzantine Coin Cross and portrait of Christ on the reverse. Please not if this ring is resized there would be a smooth area on the rear band Total weight of ring is 8.80 Grams Light and Comfortable Ring Ring Resizing Available! The item “Authentic Ancient Roman Byzantine Christ Coin Men’s/Women’s Ring” is in sale since Friday, October 06, 2017. This item is in the category “Jewelry & Watches\Men’s Jewelry\Rings”. The seller is “fabioandstella” and is located in McKeesport, Pennsylvania. 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, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Russian federation, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica.
  • Brand: “Handmade”
  • Metal: Sterling Silver
  • Metal Purity: 925
  • Ring Size: 8
  • Style: Historic
  • Sizable: Yes
  • Color: Silver
  • Main Stone: Ancient Roman Bronze
  • Material: Bronze
  • Theme: Roman Byzantine
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States

Nov 26 2017

Ancient Roman Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 7

Ancient Roman Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 7

Ancient Roman Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 7

Ancient Roman Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 7

Beautiful ancient roman coin, sterling silver with 18k gold bezel. Our code is B034521, RGDC006. Roman Empire, Victorinus, 268-270 AD, AE Antoninianus. Obv: Radiate draped cuireted bust of Victorinus r. Rev: Sol advancing l, holding whip and raising r. Victorinus was emperor of the secessionist Gallic Empire from 268 to 270 or 271, following the brief reign of Marius. Victorinus, born to a family of great wealth, was a soldier under Postumus, the first of the so-called Gallic emperors. Victorinus held the title of tribunus praetorianorum (tribune of the praetorians) in 266/267, and was co-consul with Postumus in 267 or 268. Following the death of Marius, Victorinus was declared emperor by the troops located at Augusta Treverorum (Trier, Germany), and he was recognized by the provinces of Gaul and Britain, but not Hispania, which reunited with the Roman Empire. During his reign, Victorinus successfully prevented the city of Augustodunum Haeduorum (Autun, France) from rejoining the Roman Empire. The city was besieged for seven months, before it was stormed and plundered. Victorinus was murdered in 270 or early 271 by Attitianus, one of his officers, whose wife Victorinus had supposedly seduced. Sizing up or down possible with extra charge. Will be sent with coin certificate of authenticity. All coins are genuine and carry a lifetime guarantee of authenticity. We recommend sending coins to David Sear (ACGS) for verification if required, but recognize ICG and NGC as well. The item “Ancient Roman Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 7″ is in sale since Thursday, October 29, 2015. This item is in the category “Jewelry & Watches\Fashion Jewelry\Rings”. The seller is “sbat50″ and is located in Soquel, California. 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, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Russian federation, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Antigua and barbuda, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Saint lucia, Montserrat, Turks and caicos islands, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion.
  • Brand: Steven Battelle

Nov 24 2017

Mens Ancient Roman Coin Aesculapius Serpent Silver&Gold Doctors Medical Ring

Mens Ancient Roman Coin Aesculapius Serpent Silver&Gold Doctors Medical Ring

Mens Ancient Roman Coin Aesculapius Serpent Silver&Gold Doctors Medical Ring

Mens Ancient Roman Coin Aesculapius Serpent Silver&Gold Doctors Medical Ring

Mens Ancient Roman Coin Aesculapius Serpent Silver&Gold Doctors Medical Ring

Mens Ancient Roman Coin Aesculapius Serpent Silver&Gold Doctors Medical Ring

Mens Ancient Roman Coin Aesculapius Serpent Silver&Gold Doctors Medical Ring

Men’s Roman Coin Ring crafted with Sterling Silver and 10kt gold featuring an Authentic Roman Coin designed by Anna-JDesign. The Roman coin is from Thrace Traianopolis with the image of a aesculapius serpent and rod (Rod of Aesculapius) The classical symbol of human medicine. Hand Made using Ancient Techniques creating a Unique Piece with industrial marks bringing out the Unique Crafting. A great ring for someone in the medical profession or anyone else who enjoys ancient history. Weight – 17.7 g. The item “Mens Ancient Roman Coin Aesculapius Serpent Silver&Gold Doctors Medical Ring” is in sale since Wednesday, November 08, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Republic (300 BC-27 BC)”. The seller is “texascoinexchange” and is located in Jefferson, Texas. This item can be shipped to North, South, or Latin America, all countries in Europe, all countries in continental Asia, Australia.
  • Composition: Silver

Nov 9 2017

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring

Dear Customer, Thank you for taking a look around my shop. I appreciate your interest! I use Authentic Ancient Coins and Objects unless stated. I have worn both and you can tell the difference. The ancient coins seem to possess a power (if you will) as they have passed thru many hands and have been owned by many people over thousands of years! I feel the essence of all these people are infused in the objects! My pricing reflects the cost of obtaining authentic ancient items and I only use solid Gold, Platinum and Silver. These metals are an investment and hold their VALUE! My goal is to make something you will be proud to pass on to your family. Coin is Solid Silver Authentic Ancient Silver Denarus Total weight of ring is 14.91Grams Ring Resizing Available! The item “Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Tiberius Tribute Coin Mens ring” is in sale since Monday, October 09, 2017. This item is in the category “Jewelry & Watches\Men’s Jewelry\Rings”. The seller is “fabioandstella” and is located in McKeesport, Pennsylvania. 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, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Russian federation, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica.
  • Ring Size: 11
  • Sizable: Yes
  • Metal: Sterling Silver
  • Brand: “Handmade”
  • Color: Silver
  • Metal Purity: 925
  • Style: Historic
  • Main Stone: Solid Silver Ancient Roman Coin
  • Material: Solid Silver
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Theme: 12 Caesars Tiberius

Nov 1 2017

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring

Dear Customer, Thank you for taking a look around my shop. I appreciate your interest! I use Authentic Ancient Coins and Objects unless stated. I have worn both and you can tell the difference. The ancient coins seem to possess a power (if you will) as they have passed thru many hands and have been owned by many people over thousands of years! I feel the essence of all these people are infused in the objects! My pricing reflects the cost of obtaining authentic ancient items and I only use solid Gold, Platinum and Silver. These metals are an investment and hold their VALUE! My goal is to make something you will be proud to pass on to your family. Coin is Authentic Ancient Roman Bronze… The reverse of the ring and coin depict a Roman God. VINTAGE Setting is SILVER with Gold Vermeil Coating… Ring will not Tarnish! Size 9.25 Ring SHOULD NOT be resized but size can be adjusted for comfort with inserts. Total weight of ring is 15.00 Grams. The item “Authentic Ancient Roman Emperor Gallienus Bronze Coin Mens Ring” is in sale since Sunday, September 03, 2017. This item is in the category “Jewelry & Watches\Men’s Jewelry\Rings”. The seller is “fabioandstella” and is located in McKeesport, Pennsylvania. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Brand: “Handmade”
  • Metal: Silver
  • Metal Purity: unknown
  • Ring Size: 9.25
  • Style: Historic
  • Sizable: Yes
  • Color: Gold
  • Main Stone: Ancient Roman Bronze
  • Material: Bronze
  • Theme: Roman Emporer Gallienus
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States

Oct 21 2017

BULGARI 18K yellow gold Key Ring with Ancient Roman Coin (16520)

BULGARI 18K yellow gold Key Ring with Ancient Roman Coin (16520)

BULGARI 18K yellow gold Key Ring with Ancient Roman Coin (16520)

BULGARI 18K yellow gold Key Ring with Ancient Roman Coin (16520)

BULGARI 18K yellow gold Key Ring with Ancient Roman Coin (16520)

BULGARI 18K yellow gold Key Ring with Ancient Roman Coin (16520)

BULGARI 18K yellow gold Key Ring featuring an ancient bronze Roman coin. Total Weight: 18.80 grams. Hallmarks: As shown in images. Condition: Good pre-owned condition. Due to the nature of use, ring has normal wear. Please note that imperfections are a unique aspect of pre-owned or vintage products. Please add me to your favorites list. The images are of the actual item listed – No Stock Photos are used. We do our best to present the item faithfully with accurate description. The item “BULGARI 18K yellow gold Key Ring with Ancient Roman Coin (16520)” is in sale since Tuesday, October 17, 2017. This item is in the category “Clothing, Shoes & Accessories\Men’s Accessories\Key Chains, Rings & Cases”. The seller is “newpagoda2014″ and is located in New York, New York. 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, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Israel, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Colombia, Panama, Jamaica.
  • Brand: Bvlgari
  • Type: Key Ring

Oct 10 2017

Ancient Roman Empire Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 9

Ancient Roman Empire Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 9

Ancient Roman Empire Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 9

Ancient Roman Empire Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 9

Beautiful setting ancient Roman coin ring, sterling silver with 18K gold bezel. Roman Empire, Herennia Etruscilla, 249-251 AD, AR Antoninianus. Obv: Diademed dr bust of Herennia Etruscilla r. Rev: Pudicitia standing l, holding sceptre and drawing back her veil. Our code is B045576, RGDC028. Sizing up or down possible with extra charge. If you want this, please contact the details before making offer. Will be sent with coin certificate of authenticity. All coins are genuine and carry a lifetime guarantee of authenticity. We recommend sending coins to David Sear (ACGS) for verification if required. But recognize ICG and NGC as well. The item “Ancient Roman Empire Coin Ring, Sterling Silver with 18K Gold Bezel, Size 9″ is in sale since Thursday, September 22, 2016. This item is in the category “Jewelry & Watches\Fashion Jewelry\Rings”. The seller is “sbat50″ and is located in Soquel, California. 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, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Russian federation, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Antigua and barbuda, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Saint lucia, Montserrat, Turks and caicos islands, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion.
  • Brand: Steven Battelle
  • Main Stone: Ancient Coin
  • Ring Size: 9
  • Sizable: Yes
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Indonesia
  • Color: Gold
  • Metal: 18K
  • Base Metal: Sterling Silver