No products in the cart.
PTOLEMAIC KINGS of EGYPT. Ptolemy V Epiphanes. 204-180 BC. AR Tetradrachm (26mm, 13.35 g, 12h). Uncertain military mint in Phoenicia. Struck circa 202-200 BC.$556.00
Cleopatra VII of Egypt and Marc Antony, rulers of the East (37-31 BC). AR denarius (18mm, 3.60 gm, 1h). NGC VG 4/5 – 2/5, bankers mark, graffito. Alexandria, 34-32 BC.$5,180.00
Ancient Greek, SIKYONIA, Sikyon. Circa 431-400 BC. AR Stater (24mm, 11.71 g, 9h).$636.00
ATTICA. Athens. 2nd-1st centuries BC. AR tetradrachm (35mm, 16.74 gm, 11h). NGC Choice XF 4/5 – 3/5, brushed. New Style coinage, ca. 141/0 BCperched on NΔΦY monogram in right field, AN (engraver’s initials) below, all within wreath. HGC 4, 1602.$1,196.00
Otho. AD 69. AR Denarius (19mm, 2.82 g, 6h). Rome mint. Struck 9 March-mid April.$636.00
The Triumvirs. Mark Antony. Autumn 32-spring 31 BC. AR Denarius (17.5mm, 3.52 g, 6h). Legionary issue. Patrae (?) mint.$236.00
SELEUCID KINGDOM. Antiochus I Soter (281-261 BC). AR tetradrachm (29mm, 16.97 gm, 12h). NGC Choice VF 5/5 – 2/5. Seleucia on the Tigris.$556.00
Macedon, Kings of. Alexander III. 336-323 BC. AR Tetradrachm (16.80 gm, 26 mm).$100.00
BAKTRIA, Indo-Greek Kingdom. Apollodotos II Soter Philopator Megas. Circa 80-65 BC. AR Tetradrachm (27mm, 9.61 g, 12h).$316.00
Super Quality Alexander the Great Tetradrachm
28mm 17 grams
obs/ Heracles Lion skin.
Reverse/ Zeus seated holding eagle.
NGC Graded CH AU
Of the highest rarity and possibly one of finest specimen known. Struck in high relief on a large flan.
Helmeted head of Roma r.; behind, X. Rev. The Dioscuri galloping r.;
below, ROMA totally incuse on tablet. Sydenham 166. Crawford 45/1. We believe that, logically speaking, this denarius must be the first to have been struck. It is reasonable to assume that this new issue would start with a totally incuse legend, moving to a partially incuse one, before settling on a legend in relief. Our assumption is corroborated by two features: the style and the flan diameter of the very few specimens known, among which this is by far the best.
The rare fully incuse ROMA issue is often confused with the relatively common semi-incuse denarius.