Rhescuporis 211-226 AD, Bosphorus. El Stater RARE Weight 7.64Diameter 18 mm100% original
Seleucid Kingdom 162-150 BC Demetrius I AR tetradrachm Silver NGC CH 5/5 2/5
NGC Choice Fine Strike 5/5 Surface 2/5Demetrius I was the son of Seleukos IV
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Carian Islands Rhodos didrachma 1st century A.D., AE 33.6, 13.8grams.
: Head of Helios R, .../Nike standing L, crowning trophy, ...
References: Head p 642, Sear I-4997
Note: Herodotus (484-425 BC) tells us that the Carians had close ties with the Greek islands, subjects of King Minos of Crete, that they were great seafarers...
Thessaly, Thessalian League, c. 100-50 BC. Dichalkon. Hippaitas, magistrate. Helmeted head of Athena r. R/ Horse trotting r. cf. BCD Thessaly 903.1; Rogers 43.
Very good condition100% original !
Click Here. . - !Welcome to cc coins Up for auction is a Greek silver hemiobol coin from Kyzikos, Minted between 475-450 BC ID# 553aMINT: KyzikosOBVERSE; NONE -Forepart of boar running left, tunny fish upwards behindREVERSE; NONE-Head of roaring lion left, K (reversed) above, all in incuse squareREFERENCE: BMC p. 35, 121The city was said to have been founded by Pelasgians from Thessaly, according to tradition at the coming of the Argonauts; later it received many colonies from Miletus, allegedly in 756 BC, but its importance began only after the Peloponnesian War, when the decay of Athens and Miletus set in. Alcibiades defeated the Lacedaemonians there (410 BC). Eudoxus of Cnidus had a school at Cyzicus and went with his pupils to Athens, visiting Plato, and then returned to Cyzicus, where he died 355 B.C. The era of Olympiads in Cyzicus was reckoned from 135 or 139.Owing to its advantageous position it speedily acquired commercial importance, and the gold staters of Cyzicus were a staple currency in the ancient world till they were superseded by those of Philip of Macedon. Its unique and characteristic coin, the cyzicenus, was worth 28 drachmae.During the Peloponnesian War (431–404 BC) Cyzicus was subject to the Athenians and Lacedaemonians alternately. In the naval Battle of Cyzicus in 410 during the Peloponnesian War, an Athenian fleet routed and completely destroyed a Spartan fleet. At the peace of Antalcidas (387 BC), like the other Greek cities in Asia, it was made over to Persia. Alexander the Great later captured it from the Persians in 334 BC and was later claimed to be responsible for the land bridge connecting the island to the mainland.I would be happy to combine postage on all my listings. The shipping is $3 and consists of a bubble wrap lined envelope through International Air . If the actual price is less than that charged, i will refund the balance.
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Welcome to cc coins Up for auction is an ancient greek ae14 bronze coin from the city of Odeessos, minted between 250-200 BC Diameter: 14mmID#429MINT: Odessos, ThraceOBVERSE; NONE- Diademed head of Apollo right. REVERSE; ΟΔΗΣΙΤΩΝ-River god reclining left, left hand resting on urn & holding cornucopia.REF: Moushmov 1530-1547Odessos
The region of ancient Thrace was populated by Thracians by 1000 BCE. Miletian Greeks founded the apoikia (trading post) of Odessòs towards the end of the 7th century BC (the earliest Greek archaeological material is dated 600–575 BCE), or, according to Pseudo-Scymnus, in the time of Astyages(here, usually 572–570 BCE is suggested), within an earlier Thracian settlement. The name Odessos was pre-Greek, arguably of Carian origin. A member of the Pontic Pentapolis, Odessos was a mixed community—contact zone between the Ionian Greeks and the Thracian tribes (Getae,Krobyzoi, Terizi) of the hinterland. Excavations at nearby Thracian sites have shown uninterrupted occupation from the 7th to the 4th century and close commercial relations with the colony. The Greek alphabet has been applied to inscriptions in Thracian since at least the 5th century BCE; the city worshipped a Thracian great god whose cult survived well into the Roman period.
See also: Derzelas
Odessos was included in the assessment of the Delian league of 425 BCE. In 339 BCE, it was unsuccessfully besieged by Philip II (priests of the Getae persuaded him to conclude a treaty) but surrendered to Alexander the Great in 335 BCE, and was later ruled by his diadochus Lysimachus, against whom it rebelled in 313 BC as part of a coalition with other Pontic cities and the Getae. The Roman city, Odessus, first included into thePraefectura orae maritimae and then in 15 CE annexed to the province of Moesia (later Moesia Inferior), covered 47 hectares in present-day central Varna and had prominent public baths, Thermae, erected in the late 2nd century AD, now the largest Roman remains in Bulgaria (the building was 100 m (328.08 ft) wide, 70 m (229.66 ft) long, and 25 m (82.02 ft) high) and fourth-largest known Roman baths in Europe. Major athletic games were held every five years, possibly attended by Gordian III in 238 CE.
Odessus was an early Christian centre, as testified by ruins of ten early basilicas, a monophysite monastery, and indications that one of the Seventy Disciples, Ampliatus, follower of Saint Andrew (who, according to the Bulgarian Orthodox Church legend, preached in the city in 56 CE), served as bishop there. In 6th-century CE imperial documents, it was referred to as "holiest city," sacratissima civitas. In 442 CE, a peace treaty betweenTheodosius II and Attila was done at Odessus. In 513, it became a focal point of the Vitalian revolt. In 536, Justinian I made it the seat of the Quaestura exercitus ruled by a prefect of Scythia or quaestor Justinianus and including Lower Moesia, Scythia, Caria, the Aegean Islands and Cyprus; later, the military camp outside Odessus was the seat of another senior Roman commander, magister militum per Thracias.
It has been suggested that the 681 peace treaty with the Byzantine Empire that established the new Bulgarian state was concluded at Varna and the first Bulgarian capital south of the Danube may have been provisionally located in its vicinity—possibly in an ancient city near Lake Varna's north shore named Theodorias (Θεοδωριάς) by Justinian I—before it moved to Pliska 70 kilometres (43 miles) to the west. Asparukh fortified the Varna river lowland by a rampart against a possible Byzantine landing; the Asparuhov val (Asparukh's Wall) is still standing. Numerous 7th-century Bulgar settlements have been excavated across the city and further west; the Varna lakes north shores, of all regions, were arguably most densely populated by Bulgars. It has been suggested that Asparukh was aware of the importance of the Roman military camp (campus tribunalis) established by Justinian I outside Odessus and considered it (or its remnants) as the legitimate seat of power for both Lower Moesia and Scythia.
The shipping is $3 and consists of a bubble wrap lined envelope through International Air . If the actual price is less than that charged, i will refund the balance.
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Welcome to cc coins Up for auction is an ancient greek bronze coin from the city of Amphipolis, minted between 168-149 BC Id #175aDiameter: 16mmMINT: Amphipolis OBVERSE; NONE - Diademed head of Apollo right.REVERSE; ΑΜΦΙΠΟ/ΛΕΙΤΩΝ -Prow of galley right, S to left.REFERENCE: SNG Cop 50ff.The city of Amphipolis 3000 BC - Today Archaeology has uncovered remains at the site dating to approximately 3000 BC. Due to the strategic location of the site it was fortified from very early.In the 8th and 7th century BC the site of Amphipolis was ruled by Illyrian tribes. Xerxes I of Persia passed during his invasion of Greece of 480 BC and buried alive nine young men and nine maidens as a sacrifice to the river god. Near the later site of Amphipolis Alexander I of Macedon defeated the remains of Xerxes' army in 479 BC. Throughout the 5th century BC, Athens sought to consolidate its control over Thrace, which was strategically important because of its primary materials (the gold and silver of the Pangaion hills and the dense forests essential for naval construction), and the sea routes vital for Athens' supply of grain from Scythia. After a first unsuccessful attempt at colonisation in 497 BC by the Milesian Tyrant Histiaeus, the Athenians founded a first colony at Ennea-Hodoi (Nine Ways) in 465, but these first ten thousand colonists were massacred by the Thracians. A second attempt took place in 437 BC on the same site under the guidance of Hagnon, son of Nicias. I would be happy to combine postage on all my listings. The shipping is $3 and consists of a bubble wrap lined envelope through International Air . If the actual price is less than that charged, i will refund the balance.