44 BC JULIUS CAESAR av Aureus Ancient GOLD Coin 7.67g NGC Choice VF 4/5 4/5 RARE
44 BC JULIUS CAESAR av Aureus Ancient GOLD Coin 7.67g NGC Choice VF 4/5 4/5 RARE
44 BC JULIUS CAESAR av Aureus Ancient GOLD Coin 7.67g NGC Choice VF 4/5 4/5 RARE
44 BC JULIUS CAESAR av Aureus Ancient GOLD Coin 7.67g NGC Choice VF 4/5 4/5 RARE

44 BC JULIUS CAESAR av Aureus Ancient GOLD Coin 7.67g NGC Choice VF 4/5 4/5 RARE
44 BC JULIUS CAESAR av Aureus Ancient GOLD Coin 7.67g NGC Choice VF 4/5 4/5 – VERY RARE. Roman Imperatorial Gold Aureus. The Coin Pictured is the Coin you will receive. Please Check out My other Auctions! Track Page Views With. Auctiva’s FREE Counter. The item “44 BC JULIUS CAESAR av Aureus Ancient GOLD Coin 7.67g NGC Choice VF 4/5 4/5 RARE” is in sale since Wednesday, October 2, 2019. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Greek (450 BC-100 AD)”. The seller is “joeshobbiesoc” and is located in Costa Mesa, California. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Certification: NGC
  • Composition: Gold
  • Culture: Roman
  • Coin Type: Ancient

44 BC JULIUS CAESAR av Aureus Ancient GOLD Coin 7.67g NGC Choice VF 4/5 4/5 RARE
Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine

Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Up for sale here is an excellent Roman Tiberius AV Aureus Gold Coin (14-37 AD, 7.57 g, Livia as Pax) that has been certified and professionally judged to be in Choice Fine Condition by the NGC Grading Service. This is a rare early piece with strong detail and a nice overall look. It has been awarded high marks of 5 for Strike and 4 for Surfaces from NGC. As always, this piece is Guaranteed Genuine. About Us: Quality customer service is a top priority in our store. Thousands of satisfied customers. With rare classic gold and silver coins for their collections. We have been continuously recognized as an. For consistently providing excellent service and achieving the highest ratings from buyers of our coins. We take special care in the packing of each coin and also include free signature confirmation with every order to ensure that your coins are delivered safely. All coins that we offer are. Coin grading is subjective and all posted grades provide professional opinions. We post multiple large, clear photos of each and every coin so that you can take a look at these gorgeous pieces yourself. If you have any questions, feel free to let us know. Highest Ratings from Buyers. What Our Customers Say. The highest customer service possible. This is a person I intend to do business with in the future. As good as it gets. The item “Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine” is in sale since Saturday, June 6, 2020. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “eternitycoin” and is located in Boston, Massachusetts. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: Choice Fine
  • Composition: Gold
  • Ruler: Tiberius
  • Denomination: Aureus
  • Historical Period: Roman: Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)
  • Era: Ancient

Roman Tiberius Gold AV Aureus Livia Coin 14-37 AD Certified NGC Choice Fine
Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface
Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface
Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface
Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface
Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface
Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface
Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface

Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface
Up for sale here is an excellent Roman Trajan AV Aureus Gold Coin (98-117 AD) that has been certified and professionally judged to be in Choice Fine Condition by the NGC Grading Service. This is a rare early Gold Trajan Aureus with strong detail and a nice overall look. It has also been awarded the highest possible marks of 5 for both Strike and Surfaces from NGC. As always, this piece is Guaranteed Genuine. About Us: Quality customer service is a top priority in our store. Thousands of satisfied customers. With rare classic gold and silver coins for their collections. We have been continuously recognized as an. For consistently providing excellent service and achieving the highest ratings from buyers of our coins. We take special care in the packing of each coin and also include free signature confirmation with every order to ensure that your coins are delivered safely. All coins that we offer are. Coin grading is subjective and all posted grades provide professional opinions. We post multiple large, clear photos of each and every coin so that you can take a look at these gorgeous pieces yourself. If you have any questions, feel free to let us know. Highest Ratings from Buyers. What Our Customers Say. The highest customer service possible. This is a person I intend to do business with in the future. As good as it gets. The item “Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface” is in sale since Friday, May 22, 2020. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “eternitycoin” and is located in Boston, Massachusetts. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: Choice Fine
  • Year: 117 AD
  • Composition: Gold
  • Ruler: Trajan
  • Denomination: Aureus

Trajan Gold AV Aureus Coin 98-117 AD NGC Choice Fine 5 Strike and Surface
Nero, AD 54-68 Roman Empire AV Aureus rv EX SC in Oak Wreath Gold Coin
Nero, AD 54-68 Roman Empire AV Aureus rv EX SC in Oak Wreath Gold Coin
Nero, AD 54-68 Roman Empire AV Aureus rv EX SC in Oak Wreath Gold Coin
Nero, AD 54-68 Roman Empire AV Aureus rv EX SC in Oak Wreath Gold Coin

Nero, AD 54-68 Roman Empire AV Aureus rv EX SC in Oak Wreath Gold Coin
This is a Roman Empire Nero AD 54-68 AV Aureus 7.60g. Rv EX SC in Oak Wreath Gold Coin, Graded “Choice XF” by NGC. The photos of the coins are the actual coin you will receive. All coins are guaranteed authentic. Stock # Boston 12 27 17 b. The item “Nero, AD 54-68 Roman Empire AV Aureus rv EX SC in Oak Wreath Gold Coin” is in sale since Wednesday, December 27, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “rarecoinsandstamps” and is located in Boston, Massachusetts. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Cleaned/Uncleaned: Uncleaned
  • Certification Number: 4280533-001
  • Certification: NGC
  • Date: AD 54-68
  • Grade: Choice XF
  • Composition: Gold
  • Ruler: Nero
  • Provenance: Ownership History Not Available
  • Denomination: Aureus

Nero, AD 54-68 Roman Empire AV Aureus rv EX SC in Oak Wreath Gold Coin
VESPASIAN Ancient 72AD GOLD AUREUS Roman Coin Victory of JUDAEA CAPTA NGC i71698
VESPASIAN Ancient 72AD GOLD AUREUS Roman Coin Victory of JUDAEA CAPTA NGC i71698
VESPASIAN Ancient 72AD GOLD AUREUS Roman Coin Victory of JUDAEA CAPTA NGC i71698
VESPASIAN Ancient 72AD GOLD AUREUS Roman Coin Victory of JUDAEA CAPTA NGC i71698
VESPASIAN Ancient 72AD GOLD AUREUS Roman Coin Victory of JUDAEA CAPTA NGC i71698

VESPASIAN Ancient 72AD GOLD AUREUS Roman Coin Victory of JUDAEA CAPTA NGC i71698
Item: i71698 Authentic Ancient Coin of. Gold Aureus 17mm (7.20 grams) Rome mint, struck circa 72-73 A. Reference: RIC 361; Calico 699b Certification: NGC Ancients. Ch VF Strike: 5/5 Surface: 3/5 3924523-007. IMP CAES VESP AVG P M COS IIII, Laureate head of Vespasian right. Victory standing facing right on globe, holding wreath and palm; VIC-AVG across central field. Numismatic Note: Could be considered a Victory over Judaea (Judaea Capta) type in the First Jewish War, 66-70 A. , as this coin celebrates the victory of Augustus with the inscription VIC-AVG and it would be a likely reference to that victory. The first Jewish-Roman War (66-70), sometimes called The Great Revolt (Hebrew: , ha-Mered Ha-Gadol), was the first of three major rebellions by the Jews of the Iudaea Province (Judea Province), against the Roman Empire (the second was the Kitos War in 115-117 CE; the third was Bar Kokhba’s revolt, 132-135)CE. It began in the year 66 initially because of Greek and Jewish religious tensions but grew with anti-taxation protests and attacks upon Roman citizens. It ended when legions under Titus besieged and destroyed the centre of rebel resistance in Jerusalem, and defeated the remaining Jewish strongholds. Sole Reign with Titus. As Caesars 71-79 A. Sole Reign (with Titus as Imperator and Domitian as Caesar). Titus Flavius Vespasianus , known in English as Vespasian (November 17 9AD – June 23 79AD), was a Roman Emperor who reigned from 69 AD until his death in 79 AD. Vespasian was the founder of the short-lived Flavian dynasty, which ruled the Roman Empire between 69 AD and 96 AD He was succeeded by his sons Titus (79-81) and Domitian (81-96). Vespasian descended from a family of equestrians which rose into the senatorial rank under the emperors of the Julio-Claudian dynasty. Although he attained the standard succession of public offices, holding the consulship in 51, Vespasian became more reputed as a successful military commander, partaking in the Roman invasion of Britain in 43, and subjugating the Judaea province during the Jewish rebellion of 66. While Vespasian was preparing to besiege the city of Jerusalem during the latter campaign, emperor Nero committed suicide, plunging the Roman Empire into a year of civil war known as the Year of the Four Emperors. After Galba and Otho perished in quick succession, Vitellius became emperor in mid 69. In response, the armies in Egypt and Judaea themselves declared Vespasian emperor on July 1. On December 20, Vitellius was defeated, and the following day, Vespasian was declared emperor by the Roman Senate. Little factual information survives about Vespasian’s government during the ten years he was emperor. His reign is best known for financial reforms following the demise of the Julio-Claudian dynasty, the successful campaign against Judaea, and several ambitious construction projects such as the Colosseum. Upon his death on June 23, 79, he was succeeded by his eldest son Titus. Family and early career. Vespasian was born in Falacrina, in the Sabine country near Reate. His mother, Vespasia Polla, was the sister of a Senator. After prompting from his mother, Vespasian followed his older brother, also called Titus Flavius Sabinus, into public life. He served in the army as a military tribune in Thrace in 36. The following year he was elected quaestor and served in Crete and Cyrene. He rose through the ranks of Roman public office, being elected aedile on his second attempt in 39 and praetor on his first attempt in 40, taking the opportunity to ingratiate himself with the Emperor Caligula. In the meantime, he married Domitilla the Elder, the daughter of an equestrian from Ferentium. They had two sons, Titus Flavius Vespasianus b. 41 and Titus Flavius Domitianus b. 51, and a daughter, Domitilla b. Domitilla died before Vespasian became emperor. Thereafter his mistress, Caenis, was his wife in all but name until she died in 74. Upon the accession of Claudius as emperor in 41, Vespasian was appointed legate of Legio II Augusta , stationed in Germania, thanks to the influence of the Imperial freedman Narcissus. In 43, Vespasian and the II Augusta participated in the Roman invasion of Britain, and he distinguished himself under the overall command of Aulus Plautius. After participating in crucial early battles on the rivers Medway and Thames, he was sent to reduce the south west, penetrating through the modern counties of Hampshire, Wiltshire, Dorset, Somerset, Devon and Cornwall with the probable objectives of securing the south coast ports and harbours along with the tin mines of Cornwall and the silver and lead mines of Somerset. Vespasian marched from Noviomagus Reginorum (Chichester) to subdue the hostile Durotriges and Dumnonii tribes. Captured twenty oppida (towns, or more probably hill forts, including Hod Hill and Maiden Castle in Dorset). He also invaded Vectis (the Isle of Wight), finally setting up a fortress and legionary headquarters at Isca Dumnoniorum (Exeter). These successes earned him triumphal regalia (ornamenta triumphalia) on his return to Rome. Vespasian was elected consul for the last two months of 51, after which he withdrew from public life. He came out of retirement in 63 when he was sent as governor to Africa Province. According to Tacitus ii. 97, his rule was “infamous and odious” but according to Suetonius Vesp. 4, he was “upright and, highly honourable”. On one occasion he was pelted with turnips. Vespasian used his time in North Africa wisely. Corruption was so rife, that it was almost expected that a governor would come back from these appointments with his pockets full. During his time in North Africa, he found himself in financial difficulties and was forced to mortgage his estates to his brother. To revive his fortunes he turned to the mule trade and gained the nickname mulio (mule-driver). Returning from Africa, Vespasian toured Greece in Nero’s retinue, but lost Imperial favour after paying insufficient attention (some sources suggest he fell asleep) during one of the Emperor’s recitals on the lyre, and found himself in the political wilderness. However, in 66, Vespasian was appointed to conduct the war in Judea. A revolt there had killed the previous governor and routed Licinius Mucianus, the governor of Syria, when he tried to restore order. Two legions, with eight cavalry squadrons and 10 auxiliary cohorts, were therefore dispatched under the command of Vespasian to add to the one already there. His elder son, Titus, served on his staff. During this time he became the patron of Flavius Josephus, a Jewish resistance leader turned Roman agent who would go on to write his people’s history in Greek. In the end, thousands of Jews were killed and many towns destroyed by the Romans, who successfully re-established control over Judea. They took Jerusalem in 70. He is remembered by Jews as a fair and humane official, in contrast to the notorious Herod the Great. Josephus wrote that after the Roman Legio X Fretensis accompanied by Vespasian destroyed Jericho on June 21, 68, he took a group of Jews who could not swim (possibly Essenes from Qumran), fettered them, and threw them into the Dead Sea to test its legendary buoyancy. Sure enough, the Jews shot back up after being thrown in from boats and floated calmly on top of the sea. Year of Four Emperors. Main article: Year of the Four Emperors. Map of the Roman Empire during the Year of the Four Emperors (69 AD). Blue areas indicate provinces loyal to Vespasian and Gaius Licinius Mucianus. After the death of Nero in 68, Rome saw a succession of short-lived emperors and a year of civil wars. Galba was murdered by Otho, who was defeated by Vitellius. Otho’s supporters, looking for another candidate to support, settled on Vespasian. According to Suetonius, a prophecy ubiquitous in the Eastern provinces claimed that from Judaea would come the future rulers of the world. Vespasian eventually believed that this prophecy applied to him, and found a number of omens, oracles, and portents that reinforced this belief. He also found encouragement in Mucianus, the governor of Syria; and, although Vespasian was a strict disciplinarian and reformer of abuses, Vespasian’s soldiers were thoroughly devoted to him. All eyes in the East were now upon him. Mucianus and the Syrian legions were eager to support him. While he was at Caesarea, he was proclaimed emperor (July 1, 69), first by the army in Egypt under Tiberius Julius Alexander, and then by his troops in Judaea (July 11 according to Suetonius, July 3 according to Tacitus). Nevertheless, Vitellius, the occupant of the throne, had Rome’s best troops on his side – the veteran legions of Gaul and the Rhineland. But the feeling in Vespasian’s favour quickly gathered strength, and the armies of Moesia, Pannonia, and Illyricum soon declared for him, and made him the de facto master of half of the Roman world. While Vespasian himself was in Egypt securing its grain supply, his troops entered Italy from the northeast under the leadership of M. They defeated Vitellius’s army (which had awaited him in Mevania) at Bedriacum (or Betriacum), sacked Cremona and advanced on Rome. They entered Rome after furious fighting. In the resulting confusion, the Capitol was destroyed by fire and Vespasian’s brother Sabinus was killed by a mob. On receiving the tidings of his rival’s defeat and death at Alexandria, the new emperor at once forwarded supplies of urgently needed grain to Rome, along with an edict or a declaration of policy, in which he gave assurance of an entire reversal of the laws of Nero, especially those relating to treason. While in Egypt he visited the Temple of Serapis, where reportedly he experienced a vision. Later he was confronted by two labourers who were convinced that he possessed a divine power that could work miracles. Aftermath of the civil war. Bust of Vespasian, Pushkin Museum, Moscow. Vespasian was declared emperor by the Senate while he was in Egypt in December of 69 (the Egyptians had declared him emperor in June of 69). In the short-term, administration of the empire was given to Mucianus who was aided by Vespasian’s son, Domitian. By his own example of simplicity of life – he caused something of a scandal when it was made known he took his own boots off – he initiated a marked improvement in the general tone of society in many respects. In early 70, Vespasian was still in Egypt, the source of Rome’s grain supply, and had not yet left for Rome. According to Tacitus, his trip was delayed due to bad weather. Modern historians theorize that Vespasian had been and was continuing to consolidate support from the Egyptians before departing. Stories of a divine Vespasian healing people circulated in Egypt. In addition to the uprising in Egypt, unrest and civil war continued in the rest of the empire in 70. In Judea, rebellion had continued from 66. Vespasian’s son, Titus, finally subdued the rebellion with the capture of Jerusalem and destruction of the Jewish Temple in 70. According to Eusebius, Vespasian then ordered all descendants of the royal line of David to be hunted down, causing the Jews to be persecuted from province to province. Several modern historians have suggested that Vespasian, already having been told by Josephus that he was prophesied to become emperor whilst in Judaea, was probably reacting to other widely-known Messianic prophecies circulating at the time, to suppress any rival claimants arising from that dynasty. In January of the same year, an uprising occurred in Gaul and Germany, known as the second Batavian Rebellion. This rebellion was headed by Gaius Julius Civilis and Julius Sabinus. Sabinus, claiming he was descended from Julius Caesar, declared himself emperor of Gaul. The rebellion defeated and absorbed two Roman legions before it was suppressed by Vespasian’s brother-in-law, Quintus Petillius Cerialis, by the end of 70. Arrival in Rome and gathering support. In mid-70, Vespasian first came to Rome. Vespasian immediately embarked on a series of efforts to stay in power and prevent future revolts. He offered gifts to many in the military and much of the public. Soldiers loyal to Vitellius were dismissed or punished. He also restructured the Senatorial and Equestrian orders, removing his enemies and adding his allies. Regional autonomy of Greek provinces was repealed. Additionally, he made significant attempts to control public perception of his rule. Many modern historians note the increased amount of propaganda that appeared during Vespasian’s reign. Stories of a supernatural emperor who was destined to rule circulated in the empire. Nearly one-third of all coins minted in Rome under Vespasian celebrated military victory or peace. The word vindex was removed from coins so as not to remind the public of rebellious Vindex. Construction projects bore inscriptions praising Vespasian and condemning previous emperors. A temple of peace was constructed in the forum as well. Vespasian approved histories written under his reign, ensuring biases against him were removed. Vespasian also gave financial rewards to ancient writers. The ancient historians who lived through the period such as Tacitus, Suetonius, Josephus and Pliny the Elder speak suspiciously well of Vespasian while condemning the emperors who came before him. Tacitus admits that his status was elevated by Vespasian, Josephus identifies Vespasian as a patron and savior, and Pliny dedicated his Natural Histories to Vespasian, Titus. Those who spoke against Vespasian were punished. A number of stoic philosophers were accused of corrupting students with inappropriate teachings and were expelled from Rome. Helvidius Priscus, a pro-republic philosopher, was executed for his teachings. Construction of the Flavian Amphitheatre, better known as the Colosseum, was begun by Vespasian, and ultimately finished by his son Titus. Between 71 and 79, much of Vespasian’s reign is a mystery. Historians report that Vespasian ordered the construction of several buildings in Rome. Additionally, he survived several conspiracies against him. Vespasian helped rebuild Rome after the civil war. He added the temple of Peace and the temple to the Deified Claudius. In 75, he erected a colossal statue of Apollo, begun under Nero, and he dedicated a stage of the theater of Marcellus. He also began construction of the Colosseum. Suetonius claims that Vespasian was met with “constant conspiracies” against him. Only one conspiracy is known specifically, though. In 78 or 79, Eprius Marcellus and Aulus Caecina Alienus attempted to kill Vespasian. Why these men turned against Vespasian is not known. Military pursuits and death. In 78, Agricola was sent to Britain, and both extended and consolidated the Roman dominion in that province, pushing his way into what is now Scotland. On June 23 of the following year, Vespasian was on his deathbed and expiring rapidly, he demanded that he be helped to stand as he believed “An emperor should die on his feet”. He died of an intestinal inflammation which led to excessive diarrhea. His purported great wit can be glimpsed from his last words; Væ, puto deus fio , Damn. Vespasian was known for his wit and his amiable manner alongside his commanding persona and military prowess. He could be liberal to impoverished Senators and equestrians and to cities and towns desolated by natural calamity. He was especially generous to men of letters and rhetors, several of whom he pensioned with salaries of as much as 1,000 gold pieces a year. Quintilian is said to have been the first public teacher who enjoyed this imperial favor. Pliny the Elder’s work, the Natural History , was written during Vespasian’s reign, and dedicated to Vespasian’s son Titus. Vespasian distrusted philosophers in general, viewing them as unmanly complainers who talked too much. It was the idle talk of philosophers, who liked to glorify the good times of the Republic, that provoked Vespasian into reviving the obsolete penal laws against this profession as a precautionary measure. Only one however, Helvidius Priscus, was put to death, and he had repeatedly affronted the Emperor by studied insults which Vespasian had initially tried to ignore, “I will not kill a dog that barks at me, ” were his words on discovering Priscus’s public slander. Vespasian was indeed noted for mildness when dealing with political opposition. According to Suetonius, he bore the frank language of his friends, the quips of pleaders, and the impudence of the philosophers with the greatest patience. Marcus Didius Falco novels. The Course of Honour , a novel by Lindsey Davis. Edward Rutherfurd’s historical fiction novel Sarum contains an account of one the protagonists’ (a Celtic chief) meeting Vespasian during his campaign through southern Britannia. Vespasian, as legate under Aulus Plautius, is a regular secondary character in Simon Scarrow’s Eaglegle series. World-renowned expert numismatist, enthusiast, author and dealer in authentic ancient Greek, ancient Roman, ancient Byzantine, world coins & more. Ilya Zlobin is an independent individual who has a passion for coin collecting, research and understanding the importance of the historical context and significance all coins and objects represent. Send me a message about this and I can update your invoice should you want this method. Getting your order to you, quickly and securely is a top priority and is taken seriously here. Great care is taken in packaging and mailing every item securely and quickly. What is a certificate of authenticity and what guarantees do you give that the item is authentic? You will be very 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. Additionally, the coin is inside it’s own protective coin flip (holder), with a 2×2 inch description of the coin matching the individual number on the COA. Whether your goal is to collect or give the item as a gift, coins presented like this could be more prized and valued higher than items that were not given such care and attention to. When should I leave feedback? Please don’t leave any negative feedbacks, as it happens sometimes that people rush to leave feedback before letting sufficient time for their 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. How and where do I learn more about collecting ancient coins? Visit the “Guide on How to Use My Store”. For on an overview about using my store, with additional information and links to all other parts of my store which may include educational information on topics you are looking for. The item “VESPASIAN Ancient 72AD GOLD AUREUS Roman Coin Victory of JUDAEA CAPTA NGC i71698″ is in sale since Sunday, August 19, 2018. 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.
  • Certification Number: 3924523-007
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: Ch VF
  • Composition: Gold
  • Ruler: Vespasian
  • Denomination: Solidus

VESPASIAN Ancient 72AD GOLD AUREUS Roman Coin Victory of JUDAEA CAPTA NGC i71698
TIBERIUS Authentic Ancient TIMEof JESUS 15AD BIBLICAL GOLD Roman Aureus Coin NGC
TIBERIUS Authentic Ancient TIMEof JESUS 15AD BIBLICAL GOLD Roman Aureus Coin NGC
TIBERIUS Authentic Ancient TIMEof JESUS 15AD BIBLICAL GOLD Roman Aureus Coin NGC
TIBERIUS Authentic Ancient TIMEof JESUS 15AD BIBLICAL GOLD Roman Aureus Coin NGC
TIBERIUS Authentic Ancient TIMEof JESUS 15AD BIBLICAL GOLD Roman Aureus Coin NGC
TIBERIUS Authentic Ancient TIMEof JESUS 15AD BIBLICAL GOLD Roman Aureus Coin NGC

TIBERIUS Authentic Ancient TIMEof JESUS 15AD BIBLICAL GOLD Roman Aureus Coin NGC
[6754] Tiberius – Roman Emperor: 14-37 A. Gold Aureus (19mm, 7.72 g, 6H). Group 1, AD 15-18 A. Reference: RIC I 25; Lyon 143; Calicó 305d; BMCRE 30-3; BN 14-5; Biaggi 169. Certification: NGC Ch XF Strike: 5/5 Surface: 4/5 4934083-003 TI CESR DIVI VG F VGVSTVS, laureate head right. PONTIF MXIM, Livia (as Pax) seated right on chair, holding scepter in right hand and olive branch in left; plain chair legs, double line below. Provided with certificate of authenticity. CERTIFIED AUTHENTIC by Sergey Nechayev, PhD – Numismatic Expert. The tribute penny was the coin that was shown to Jesus when he made his famous speech Render unto Caesar… ” The phrase comes from the King James Version of the gospel account: Jesus is asked, “Is it lawful to give tribute to Caesar, or not? ” (Mark 12:14) and he replies, “bring me a penny , that I may see it (Mark 12:15). ” Render unto Caesar ” is the beginning of a phrase attributed to Jesus in the synoptic gospels, which reads in full, “Render unto Caesar the things that are Caesar’s, and unto God the things that are God’s” . The accounts in Matthew 22:15-22 and Mark 12:13-17 say that the questioners were Pharisees and Herodians, while Luke 20:20-26 says only that they were “spies” sent by “teachers of the law and the chief priests”. At first the questioners flattered Jesus by praising his integrity, impartiality, and devotion to truth. In the Gospel of Mark. The additional, provocative question is asked, Should we pay or shouldn’t we? One of them showed him a Roman coin, and he asked them whose head and inscription were on it. They answered, “Caesar’s, ” and he responded: “Render therefore unto Caesar the things which are Caesar’s; and unto God the things that are God’s”. The questioners were impressed. Matthew 22:22 states that they “marveled” and being satisfied with the answer, they went away. The Greek text uses the word dnarion , and it is usually thought that the coin was a Roman denarius with the head of Tiberius. The inscription reads “Ti[berivs] Caesar Divi Avg[vsti] F[ilivs] Avgvstvs” (“Caesar Augustus Tiberius, son of the Divine Augustus”), claiming that Augustus was a god. The reverse shows a seated female, usually identified as Livia depicted as Pax. However, it has been suggested that denarii were not in common circulation in Judaea during Jesus’ lifetime and that the coin may have instead been the denarius of Augustus with Caius and Lucius on the reverse, while silver coins of Julius Caesar are all considered possibilities. A similar episode occurs in the Gospel of Thomas (verse 100), but there the coin in question is gold. Livia Drusilla , (Classical Latin: LIVIADRVSILLA, LIVIAAVGVSTA) (58 BC-AD 29), after her formal adoption into the Julian family in AD 14 also known as Julia Augusta , was a Roman empress as the third wife of the. Emperor Augustus and his advisor. She was the mother of the Emperor Tiberius, paternal grandmother of the Emperor Claudius, paternal great-grandmother of the Emperor Caligula, and maternal great-great grandmother of the Emperor Nero. She was deified by Claudius who acknowledged her title of Augusta. Tiberius – Roman Emperor: 14-37 A. Tiberius Julius Caesar Augustus , born Tiberius Claudius Nero (November 16, 42 BC – March 16, AD 37), was the second Roman Emperor, from the death of Augustus in AD 14 until his own death in 37. Tiberius was by birth a Claudian, son of Tiberius Claudius Nero and Livia Drusilla. His mother divorced his father and was remarried to Octavian Augustus in 39 BC, making him a step-son of Octavian. Tiberius would later marry Augustus’ daughter Julia the Elder (from an earlier marriage) and even later be adopted by Augustus, by which act he officially became a Julian, bearing the name Tiberius Julius Caesar. The subsequent emperors after Tiberius would continue this blended dynasty of both families for the next forty years; historians have named it the Julio-Claudian dynasty. Tiberius was one of Rome’s greatest generals, whose campaigns in Pannonia, Illyricum, Rhaetia and Germania laid the foundations for the northern frontier. But he came to be remembered as a dark, reclusive, and somber ruler who never really desired to be emperor; Pliny the Elder called him tristissimus hominum, the gloomiest of men. After the death of Tiberius son Drusus Julius Caesar in 23, the quality of his rule declined and ended in a terror. In 26, Tiberius exiled himself from Rome and left administration largely in the hands of his unscrupulous Praetorian Prefects Lucius Aelius Sejanus and Quintus Naevius Sutorius Macro. Caligula, Tiberius’ adopted grandson, succeeded the Emperor upon his death. The item “TIBERIUS Authentic Ancient TIMEof JESUS 15AD BIBLICAL GOLD Roman Aureus Coin NGC” is in sale since Thursday, January 10, 2019. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “victoram” and is located in Forest Hills, New York. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman
  • Certification: NGC
  • Composition: Gold
  • Ruler: Tiberius
  • Denomination: Aureus
  • Grade: Ch XF
  • Certification Number: 4934083-003

TIBERIUS Authentic Ancient TIMEof JESUS 15AD BIBLICAL GOLD Roman Aureus Coin NGC
Roman Empire VESPASIAN Gold Aureus NGC Choice Fine 5/4 ancient coin
Roman Empire VESPASIAN Gold Aureus NGC Choice Fine 5/4 ancient coin
Roman Empire VESPASIAN Gold Aureus NGC Choice Fine 5/4 ancient coin

Roman Empire VESPASIAN Gold Aureus NGC Choice Fine 5/4 ancient coin
NGC Choice Fine 5/4. The item “Roman Empire VESPASIAN Gold Aureus NGC Choice Fine 5/4 ancient coin” is in sale since Thursday, April 4, 2019. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “corneralleycollectibles” and is located in Henderson, Nevada. This item can be shipped to United States, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Bangladesh, Ecuador, Egypt, Cayman islands, Sri lanka, Macao, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Viet nam, Uruguay.
  • Certification: NGC
  • Composition: Gold
  • Ruler: Vespasian
  • Denomination: Aureus

Roman Empire VESPASIAN Gold Aureus NGC Choice Fine 5/4 ancient coin
CARACALLA Authentic Ancient 198AD NGC Certified Choice MS Gold Aureus Coin
CARACALLA Authentic Ancient 198AD NGC Certified Choice MS Gold Aureus Coin
CARACALLA Authentic Ancient 198AD NGC Certified Choice MS Gold Aureus Coin
CARACALLA Authentic Ancient 198AD NGC Certified Choice MS Gold Aureus Coin

CARACALLA Authentic Ancient 198AD NGC Certified Choice MS Gold Aureus Coin
Caracalla – Roman Emperor: 198-217 A. Gold Aureus (7.13 grams) Laodicea ad Mare mint, struck 198 A. Reference: C 598 var. (different bust and legend). BMC 646 and pl. 43, 18 (these dies). Calicó 2821 (this coin). Pedigree / Provenance : Ex Egger 20 April 1904, 194 ; Sothebys November 1986, Deceased nobleman, 106; NFA XX 1988, 271; NFA 29, 1992, 390;Sothebys 1993, 106 and Heritage 3032, 2014, 23621 sales. From the Andre Constantine Dimitriadis and the Retired Banker collections. Certification: NGC (photo-certificate) Choice MS 5/5 – 5/5, Fine Style. IMP CAE M AVR ANT AVG, Laureate bust right, wearingcuirass decorated with aegis. SPES PVBLICA, Spes advancing left, holding flower and raising skirt. It was a special honour for a subsidiary imperial mint to strike in gold, and this remarkable aureus of Caracalla was struck at the branch mint of Laodicea in Syria, where the imperial family had resided during war against Pescennius Niger in A. At the time this coin was struck in A. 198, Severus along with his family was again in the East, having just waged a successful war against the Parthians in retaliation for their invasion of Roman territory while he was in Gaul eliminating his final adversary, Clodius Albinus. He sacked the city of Ctesiphon, and after enslaving the population and carrying off much booty which it should be noted is the likely source of the gold that was used to strike this coin he took the title Parthicus Maximus. He also elevated the positions of both his sons: Caracalla, his eldest son, was promoted from the rank of caesar to augustus, and Geta, his youngest son, was given the title of caesar. The obverse of this aureus, which belongs to one of the first issues struck for Caracalla as emperor, shows the youthful emperor wearing a cuirass or breastplate centrally embossed with the figure of a gorgoneion. The gorgoneion is often depicted as part of the aegis, a tasseled animal skin thought to be ageless and which extended an aura of immortality to the wearer. As part of the emperor’s armour its obvious purpose would have been to serve as a protective amulet during battle. The reverse depicts the goddess Spes, the personification of hope, and here expresses the stability that the Severan dynasty represents for an empire having just suffered several years of civil war. In Antioch on January 1, A. The family’s reception once back in the capital was attended with much fanfare. Rome had not only conquered its implacable enemy, Parthia, but Severus celebrated his decennalia with many festivities, including of course generous donatives to the people and the praetorian guardsmen, each of whom received ten gold aurei according to Dio Cassius. (under Septimius Severus) Augustus: 198-217 A. With Septimius Severus 209-211 A. With Septimius Severus and Geta 211 A. With Geta 211-217 A. Caracalla (4 April 188 – 8 April 217), formally Marcus Aurelius Severus Antoninus Augustus , was Roman emperor from AD 198 to 217. A member of the Severan Dynasty, he was the eldest son of Septimius Severus and Julia Domna. 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’s reign was notable for the Antonine Constitution (Latin: Constitutio Antoniniana), 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 and nomen: “Marcus Aurelius”. 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 after three days. Caracalla is presented in ancient sources as a tyrant and cruel leader, an image that has survived into modernity. Dio Cassius and Herodian 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. The item “CARACALLA Authentic Ancient 198AD NGC Certified Choice MS Gold Aureus Coin” is in sale since Friday, October 5, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “victoram” and is located in Forest Hills, New York. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Ruler: Caracalla
  • Coin Type: Ancient Roman
  • Culture: Roman
  • Ancient Coins: Roman Coins
  • Denomination: Aureus
  • Composition: Gold
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: Ch MS* 5/5 5/5 Fine Style

CARACALLA Authentic Ancient 198AD NGC Certified Choice MS Gold Aureus Coin
Company S.A.
CIF: B123456789
New Burlington St, 123
CP: W1B 5NF London (United Kingdom)
Tel: 9XX 123 456

office@company.com