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Extremely rare denarius of Caligula's fourth consulship, which only lasted from 1 January 41 until his assassination on 24 January- Caligula and Divus Augustus. 37-41 AD. Denarius, 3.71g. (3h). Lugdun
Caligula and Divus Augustus. 37-41 AD. Denarius, 3.71g. (3h). Lugdunum, 41 AD. Obv: C CAESAR AVG GERM PON M TR POT IIII COS IIII Laureate head of Caligula right. Rx: GERMANICVS CAES P C CAES AVG GERM Bare head of Germanicus right. Reverse type apparently unlisted for this issue.
Extremely rare denarius of Caligula's fourth consulship, which only lasted from 1 January 41 until his assassination on 24 January, and with a new reverse type for the issue. Giard, Lyon (1983), p. 145, knew no aurei of Caligula at all dated COS IIII, and only four denarii, one in Oxford with reverse Divus Augustus, two in Vienna and Mazzini with reverse Agrippina I, and one in a Bourgey sale of 1913 with reverse SPQR P P OB C S in oak wreath. BM 32 may be a second denarius with this last reverse type, but the reading of the dates in the obverse legend requires confirmation. Our Germanicus reverse type, previously unknown, thus completes the expected set of four denarius reverse types for Caligula's final issue of January 41. The obverse die of our denarius appears to be different from those of BM 32 and the four coins reported by Giard.
For more on Caligulan Numismatic Articles see:
Related Articles of Caligula from American Numismatic Society Library Search
Library Catalog Search (Preliminary Version)
Full Record: Barrett, Anthony A. The invalidation of currency in the Roman Empire : the Claudian demonetization of Caligula's AES. (1999)
Full Record: Bost, Jean-Pierre. Routes, cits et ateliers montaires : quelques remarques sur les officines hispaniques entre les rgnes d'Auguste en de Caligula. (1999)
Full Record: Bibliothque Municipale d'Etude et d'Information de Grenoble. Grenoble : Bibliothque Municipale d'Etude et d'Information : catalogue des monnaies. II. Monnaies romaines. Monnaies impriales romaines. 2. Caligula - Neron . Index. / Bernard Rmy, Frdric Bontoux, Virginie Risler. (1998)
Full Record: Gainor, John R. The image of the Julio-Claudian dynasty from coins / by John R. Gainor.
Full Record: Martini, Rodolfo. Monete romane imperiali del Museo G. B. Adriani. Parte 3, Caius (37-41 d.C.) / Rodolfo Martini. (2001)
Full Record: ACCLA privy to presentation by Richard Baker on Caligula. (2002)
Full Record: Wend, David A. Caligula, the emperor as autocrat. Part 1. (2002)
Full Record: Wend, David A. Caligula, the emperor as autocrat. Part 2. (2002)
Full Record: Wend, David A. Caligula, the emperor as autocrat. Part 3. (2002)
Full Record: Kemmers, Fleur. Caligula on the Lower Rhine : Coin finds from the Roman Fort of Albaniana (The Netherlands) / Fleur Kemmers. (2004)
Full Record: Estiot, Sylviane. Le trsor de Meussia (Jura) : 399 monnaies d'argent d'poques rpublicaine et julio-claudienne / Sylviane Estiot, Isabelle Aymar. (2002)
Full Record: Gocht, Hans. Namenstilgungen an Bronzemunzen des Caligula und Claudius / Hans Gocht. (2003)
Full Record: Gomis Justo, Marivi. Ercavica : La emision de Caligula. Estimacion del numero de cunos originales.
Full Record: Sayles, Wayne G. Fakes on the Internet. (2002)
Full Record: Kemmers, Fleur. The coin finds from the Roman fort Albaniana, the Netherlands / Fleur Kemmers . (2005)
Full Record: Lopez Snchez, Fernando. La afirmacion soberana de Caligula y de Claudio y el fin de las acunaciones ciudadanas en occidente / Fernando Lopez Snchez. (2000)
Full Record: Besombes, Paul-Andr. Les monnaies hispaniques de Claude Ier des dpots de la Vilaine (Rennes) et de Saint-Lonard (Mayenne) : tmoins de quel type de contact entre l'Armorique et la pninsule ibrique ? / Paul-Andr Besombes. (2005)
Full Record: Catalli, Fiorenzo. Le thesaurus de Sora / Fiorenzo Catalli et John Scheid.
Full Record: Giard, Jean-Baptiste. Faux deniers de Caligula de la Renaissance.
Full Record: Vermeule, Cornelius. Faces of Empire (Julius Caesar to Justinian). Part II(B), More young faces : Caligula again and Nero reborn / Cornelius Vermeule. (2005)
Full Record: Geranio, Joe. Portraits of Caligula : the seated figure? / Joe Geranio. (2007)
Full Record: Aguilera Hernandez, Alberto. Acerca de un as de Caligula hallado en Zaragoza / Alberto Aguilera Hernandez. (2007)
Full Record: Butcher, K. E. T. Caligula : the evil emperor. (1985)
Full Record: Fuchs, Michaela. Frauen um Caligula und Claudius : Milonia Caesonia, Drusilla und Messalina. (1990)
Full Record: Faur, Jean-Claude. Moneda de Caligula de Museo Arqueologico Provincial de Tarragona. (1979)
Full Record: British Museum. Dept. of coins and medals. Coins of the Roman Empire in the British museum. Vol. I: Augustus to Vitellius / by Harold Mattingly. (1976)
Full Record: Conrad, Edwin. A Caligula Isotope of Hadrian. (1968)
Full Record: Conrad, Edwin. The Metamorphosis of an Allegad 'As of Hadrian.' (1968)
Full Record: Bendall, Simon. A 'new' gold quinarius of Caligula. (1985)
Full Record: Cortellini, Nereo. Le monete di Caligola nel Cohen.
Full Record: Guey, Julien. Les "bains d'or" de Caligula "Immensi Avreorvm Acerv
A Unique, Magnificent, and Important Roman Gold Medallion of 5 Aurei of Constantius I (293-306 C.E.), From the Famed Arras Hoard
Constantius I, as Caesar, 293 - 306
Medallion of five aurei, Trier circa 295-296, 26.15 g. FL VAL CONSTANTIVS NOBILISSIMVS C Head r., wearing lion-skin headdress. Rev. MARTI - V - ICTORI Mars walking r., carrying transverse spear in r. hand and trophy over l. shoulder; in exergue, TR. RIC 31. Cf. Kent-Hirmer pl. 150, 586 (this obverse die). P. Bastien and C. Metzger, Tresor de Beaurains, 223 (this coin). J. Shulmann, Onbekend Gouden Medaillon van Constantius I Chlorus 292-306, te Trier geslagen, Jaarboek van het Koninklijk Nederlansch Genootschap van Munten Penningkunde, 1983, pp. 80-82. A. Baldwin, Four Medallions from the Arras Hoard, NNM 28, pp. 20-32, pl. ii (this coin). Pink, NZ 1931, p. 33 (this coin). Depeyrot p. 151 (this coin). Toynbee, pl. IX, 3 (this coin). P. Bastien, Multiples d'or inedits du tresor de Beaurains, dit d'Arras, Bulletin de la Commission Departmentale des Monuments Historique du Pas de Calais IX, 1973, p. 241. Evans, NC 1930, p. 243.
Unique. A marvelleous coin of great beauty and importance,
bearing a beautiful portait of Constantius Chlorus.
Struck on a broad flan in high relief, area of weakness on reverse,
otherwise about extremely fine
Ex J. Schulman, private sale to J. W. Garrett, October 1923 and NFA-Leu, The John W. Garrett collection, 1984, 918. and Spink 13.4.2000, The Dr. Anton C. R. Dreesmann Collection of Ancient Coins, 93 sales. From the Arras hoard.
The rendering of Hercules-emperor on this five-aureus medallion from the famous Arras Hoard is noticeably different than that on the eight-aureus piece of Maximian (lot 244). Though both medallions were struck at the western mint of Trier, this one predates the other by at least seven years, which explains the stylistic differences. Constantius I 'Chlorus' ("the pale" - a surname applied posthumously) was hailed Caesar in March, 293 along with Galerius; it was at this moment the Tetrarchy - the rule of four - was founded. But it was not for folly: the empire was under siege on many fronts, and Diocletian and Maximian agreed that two rulers were not sufficient to deal with the threats, real and potential, that faced the empire. Constantius, then in his early or mid-forties, was immediately put to work on the task of recovering Britain and the much of the Gallic coast from the usurper Carausius, who six or seven years ago had founded the Romano-British Empire. An earlier attempt by Maximian in 288 or 289 to oust Carausius never materialized, and now that he could delegate the task to his new Caesar, Maximian thought the time right to make a fresh attempt. From the outset the campaign was a success, and Constantius managed to expel Carausius from his Gallic seaports and at the same time began construction of a fleet for the anticipated invasion of Britain. When Caraiusius finally abandoned his struggle to maintain bases on the continent, he sailed back to Britain and was murdered by his minister Allectus. The crafty minister succeeded his victim as 'Augustus' in Britain, and it was he who suffered the fatal consequences of Constantius' naval expedition. With the defeat of Allectus, Britain returned to Roman hands. Such a victory would be the crowning glory at the end of a reign, but Constantius earned it early in his career. Not surprisingly, a series of commemorative gold medallions were struck in honor of this monumental victory, which had made the empire whole again. Among them was this piece, which eventually was buried as part of the famous Arras Treasure. Constantius is shown wearing the scalp of the Nemean lion, a reference to the Greco-Roman hero Hercules. This was appropriate not only because of the Herculian task the new Caesar had undertaken, but more directly because he was Caesar under Maximian, whose patron was Hercules. The style of the image is more formal than that on the medallion of Maximian listed earlier in the sale, and the hair and beard of Constantius are considerably more pronounced. The reverse is somewhat anachronistic, recalling earlier types of Aurelian and other soldier-emperors. Its inscription, "to mars the victor," is appropriate both to the type of Mars advancing, and to the military victory it commemorates.
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