Roman Bronze Coins

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Probus AE. Antoninianus, Rev. COMES AVG

Probus, AD 276-282, AE Antoninianus. Obverse. Radiate and cuirassed bust of Probus facing to right. Reverse. COMES AVG, Minerva standng to left holding olive-branch and spear, shield resting at side. Officina mark A in field to left. Lugdunum AD 282. [S.11962] Extremely Fine with traces of original silvering.

Probus, AE Antoninianus, Rev. ABVNDANTIA AVG

Probus, AD 276-282, AE Antoninianus, Rev. ABVNDANTIA AVG, Abundantia standing right emptying cornucopiae, IIII in exergue. Lugdunum AD 279-280. [S.11949] Good extremely fine condition with traces of original silvering.

Quintillus AE. Antoninianus, Rev. FORTVNA REDVX

Quintillus, AD 270, AE. Antoninianus. Obverse. Radiate draped and cuirassed bust of Quintillus facing right. Reverse. FORTVNA REDVX, Fortuna standing holding rudder set on globe and cornucopiae, Officina mark Z in field. [S.11441] About Extremely Fine

Quintillus, AD 270, AE. Antoninianus, Rev. FORTVNA REDVX

Quintillus, AD 270, AE. Antoninianus. Obv. Radiate draped and cuirassed bust of Quintillus facing to right. Rev. FORTVNA REDVX, Fortuna standing left holding rudder and cornucopiae. (Sear 11441) About Extremely Fine and Scarce

Roman Emperors Starter Collection

Thinking of starting an ancient Roman coin collection? We are offering a 'starter collection' containing three different genuine bronze coins of different Roman Emperors spanning a 72 year period from AD 306-378, this also makes the coins at least 1640 years old. Each coin will be in nice collectable condition, clearly identifiable with a well defined portrait of the emperor who issued it. The coins you will receive are struck in bronze and are genuine ancient Roman coins which were minted and circulated across the Empire between AD 306-378 issued by the Emperors Constantine The Great, Constantius II and Valens. Each coin comes with an information sheet with a short history of each emperor.

Rome Commemorative AEF

This is one of a handful of very interesting commemorative issues struck by Constantine the Great. The type offered here is the other of the more affordable types and was made to reaffirm Rome as the centre of the empire in A.D. 330. They are made from bronze and show the Goddess of the city, ‘Roma’, in a helmet and war gear on the obverse. The reverse shows the She-Wolf suckling the babies Romulus and Remus. This is to symbolise the origin story of the founding of Rome. But what makes these coins so interesting is how well they have survived! At this time bronze coins would circulate so heavily that it is very hard to find them in a good grade. We have a small collection of this commemorative from 1400 years ago in this exceptional About Extremely Fine grade. You can have this well-preserved coin depicting the mythical origins of Rome and the Goddess of the city for just £69.50.

Tiberius as Caesar. A.D. 4-14. Lugdunum - A.D. 12-14. Æ As.

Tiberius as Caesar. A.D. 4-14. Lugdunum - A.D. 12-14. Æ As. Laureate head right / 'ROM ET AVG' Below front elevation of the Altar of Lugdunum flanked by statues of Victory on columns. Very Fine & Rare.

Trajan AD 98-117, AE As, Rome AD 107. Rev. Trajan On Horseback

Trajan AD 98-117, AE As, Rome AD 107. Obv. Laureate head of Trajan right. Rev. SPQR OPTIMO PRINCIPI, Trajan on horseback trampling Dacian warrior, S C in exergue. Pleasing Very Fine and Scarce

Treasure Coin of Constantine the Great with Rare Mintmark

On the 22nd of March 1970, a hoard of choice Constantinian Roman bronze coins was found in a field adjoining the Fosse Way, near Bourton-on-the-Water. The locals called the area the ‘Money Ground’ because so many Roman coins were found there over the years. This time they found the ultimate source, what had been an original sack of coins hidden almost 1,700 years ago. Correctly, the hoard was handed in and declared as Treasure Trove. We are always being asked for Roman coins struck in Britain and especially for those of Constantine the Great, often because he was declared emperor in York in A.D. 306. Our answer? "The only coins you can be sure of will have a London Mintmark", which is usually ‘PLN’. But there are others and these Mintmarks are rarer! From (this declared hoard/the ‘Money Ground’ hoard) we can offer you: ‘MLL’, ‘MSL’ or ‘MLN’. The Mintmark will be of our choice but the first to order will get the rarest of the three: ‘MLL’. They grade Extremely Fine having been buried very soon after they were struck. Remember, this is a bronze coin of Constantine the Great struck 1,700 years ago, in an incredible condition from the ‘Money Ground’ Hoard and with Rarer London Mintmarks. What more can you want?

Trebonianus Gallus (251-253 A.D.) AE22. AEF Scarce

AE22 of Trebonianus Gallus struck in Troas (Troy) during the Roman Imperial Period. Near Extremely Fine and Scarce.

Vespasian. A.D. 69-79. Rome - A.D. 71. Æ Sestertius. FORTVNAE REDVCI.

Vespasian. A.D. 69-79. Rome - A.D. 71. Æ Sestertius. Laur. head R. / 'FORTVNAE REDVCI' Fortuna stg. L. holding branch on rudder & cornucopiae; 'SC' in Ex. Good Fine & Scarce.