Ancient Greek & other cultures, from approx 500 BC to 1000 AD.

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In the descriptions, AR refers to silver, AE to copper or bronze and AV to gold. 

Cheaper Ancients available - listed further down this list...

Listed in order of age.

Aust 

 $

ANCIENT EGYPT. Lot of nine (9) glass and faience amulets. Egyptian, Late Period, 7th-4th centuries BC.  A good mix of types. Overall lengths: 1.2-4.9cm. Faience pieces with chipping, otherwise intact. Ex CNG with their ticket.         $650

 

KINGS of LYDIA. temp. Cyrus – Darios I. Circa 550/39-520 BC. Silver Siglos. (16mm, 5.22 g.)  Kroiseid type. Sardes mint. Confronted foreparts of lion and bull / Two incuse squares. Berk 22; Traité I 409–11 SNG Kayhan 1025; SNG Ashmolean 762–71; SNG von Aulock 2877-9. VF, toned. Good metal for this notoriously granular issue. $1750

KINGS of LYDIA. temp. Cyrus – Darios I. Circa 550/39-520 BC. Silver Siglos. (15mm, 5.30g). Kroiseid type. Sardes mint. Confronted foreparts of lion and bull / Two incuse squares. Berk 22; Traité I 409–11; SNG Kayhan 1025; SNG Ashmolean 762–71; SNG von Aulock 2877-9. Fine, toned.

Ex Classical Numismatic Auctions VI (1 March 1989), lot 118.

$850

SICILY, Akragas. Circa 495-480/78 BC. Silver Didrachm.  (20mm, 8.15 g). Sea eagle standing left / Crab within incuse circle. Jenkins, Gela, Group III; HGC 2, 94. Near VF, lightly toned.

From the Colin E. Pitchfork Collection, purchased from Classical Numismatic Group, 22 January 2002.

$650

BRUTTIUM, Kroton. Circa 480-430 BC. Silver Nomos  (22mm, 8.06 g). Tripod, legs terminating in lion's feet; to left, heron standing right / Incuse tripod. SNG ANS 259-60; HN Italy 2102. VF, lightly toned.

As with many cities in Magna Graecia, Kroton was established by colonists from mainland Greece. Myskellos, obeying a directive of the oracle of Delphi, led a group of Achaean settlers to the site and founded the city around 710 BC. This divine sanction is represented by the tripod of the oracle, which became the civic badge of Kroton and is featured on its coinage. Kroton was among the first cities to produce coinage in Italy, its earliest being of the incuse type struck on the Achaian standard. As evidenced by its bountiful coinage, Kroton was one of the most important and wealthy cities of southern Italy. Although its fortunes rose and fell over the centuries, it maintained its production of a wide array of denominations and metals until the Roman period.

$650      

THESSALY, Skotussa, (480-400 B.C.) Silver drachm, (5.84 g), obv. forepart of horse to left, rev. grain ear in its husk, placed diagonally within incuse square, **S K O* around, (S.2217, Weber 2927, SNG Cop.250). Slightly off centred reverse, otherwise very fine and rare. Ex NN Sale 75, lot 1786.         $295       

SICILY, Messana, 478-476 BC. Silver tetradrachm.  (17.20 g), obv. biga of mules driven to right by seated male charioteer, Nike flying above, in exergue bay leaf with fruit, rev. MESSAN I ON (some letters reversed), hare running to right, crescent below, (cf.S.843, cf.Caltabiano 51-2 [cf.obv.die 32, rev. die 22 [this die], no specimens known for die combination], cf.SNG ANS 314 [same reverse die], cf.Randazzo Hoard 100). Fine and rare. Ex Alan Jordan collection.         $450       

SICILY, Syracuse. Hieron I. 478-466 BC. Silver Tetradrachm.  
(23mm, 17.17 g). Struck circa 475-470 BC. Charioteer driving quadriga right, holding kentron and reins; above, Nike flying right, crowning horses / Diademed head of Arethousa right; before, ΣYPAKOΣION downward to right; four dolphins around clockwise. Boehringer Series XI, 244 (V110/R165); HGC 2, 1306; SNG ANS 84-5. Well centered, VF, toned.


From the Byron Schieber Collection

$1950

SICILY, Syracuse. Second Democracy. 466-405 BC. Silver Tetradrachm. (24mm, 16.98 g). Struck circa 430 BC. Charioteer driving quadriga right; above, Nike flying right, crowning horses / Head of Arethousa right, hair in band; four dolphins around. Boehringer Series XIX, 630 (V319/R433); HGC 2, 1316. Near VF, lightly toned. $1250

SICILY. Gela. Silver Tetradrachm, circa 430-425 BC.  20mm, 17.01g. SNG ANS-80 (same obv. die); Jenkins-396,4. Obv: Quadriga walking r., guided by charioteer in long chiton; above, wreath; Rx: Forepart of man-headed bull; behind truncation, olive spray; above, CΕΛΑΣ. Struck from worn dies, especially the obverse, but from point of wear near EF.       $1500 

SICILY. Gela. AE Tetras, circa 420-405 BC.  6.27g. Obv: Bull standing to left, head lowered and 3/4 facing. Above, ΓΕΛΑΣ, below three pellets; Rx: Head of river god to right with loose hair floating; behind, barley-grain. Fine/VF.  Calciati III-pg. 8,7. $295   

PERSIA, Achaemenid Empire. temp. Xerxes II to Artaxerxes II. Circa 420-375 BC. Gold Daric. (16mm, 8.34 g). Lydo-Milesian standard. Sardes mint. Persian king or hero, wearing kidaris and kandys, quiver over shoulder, in kneeling-running stance right, holding spear in right hand, bow in left / Incuse punch. Carradice Type IIIb, Group C (pl. XIV, 42); cf. Meadows, Administration 323; BMC Arabia pl. XXV, 12; Sunrise 28. VF.  Sold

CILICIA, Kelenderis. Circa 410-375 BC. Silver Stater. (21mm, 10.69g). Nude youth, holding whip, dismounting from horse rearing right / Goat kneeling left, head right. Casabonne Type 4; SNG BN 75 (same dies). VF, toned, slight die shift on reverse. $895

AEGINA. 404-340 BC. Silver Stater.  12.03g. 22mm. Land Tortoise with segmented shell. Rx: incuse square within five lines. S 2606. BMC 165. Weber 3625. A possible overstrike of an earlier turtle type. Glossy violet antique tone, gVF and rare.

$1350    

ITALY, Lucania, Thourioi. Circa 400-350 BC. Silver Nomos. (21.5mm, 7.49 g). Head of Athena right, wearing helmet decorated with Skylla / Bull butting right on solid and dotted exergue lines; in exergue, fish right. HN Italy 1800; SNG ANS 1012. Fine, toned, some roughness. $275

ITALY - Lucania, Thourioi. 400-350 BC. Silver stater.  7.68 grams. 18mm. Athena to right wearing Corinthian helmet, ornamented with figure of Syclla. Rev. Bull butting to right.
Nice grey tone, Very Fine. Seaby 443, SNG ANS 1023-29, SNG Llyod 478. Ex Noble Numismatics Melbourne Sale 54, lot 1623
         $450 

Cilicia, Mazzaios. 361-334 BC. Silver stater. (10.62 grams, 20mm) Tarsos Mint. Baal of Tarsos enthroned left, holding corn ear & bunch of grapes in right hand. Lion left on the back of bull kneeling left, which it attacks with teeth and claws. Aramaic legend on obv & rev. Usual worn obverse die, Seaby 5650. Attractive tone, VF/EF. Ex Status International, NSW.

Mazaios had been appointed satrap of Cilicia around 361 BC. Later, with the addition of Syria, Lebanon, and Israel to his territories, he became one of the Persian king's most powerful subordinates; during this period he put down a Phoenician revolt, which had the support of both the Pharaoh of Egypt, Nectanebo II, and 4,000 Greek mercenaries. For his services, Darius III promoted him to the overlordship of Mesopotamia and sealed it with the promise of marriage to the king's daughter, Barsine, or Statira. 
At Gaugamela in 331 BC, Maizaios' extraordinary abilities did little to ward off the advance of Alexander III of Macedon, as the flight of the Persian king signaled the collapse of the Persian army and Macedonian victory. Mazaios withdrew his forces to protect Babylon, and on the assurance that it would not be plundered, the city was surrendered. Mazaios proved himself indispensable to the new government through his hospitality and sagacity, and Alexander appointed him satrap of Babylonia, the first Persian to be so rewarded by the Greeks. He continued to be rewarded with favorable appointments until his death in 328 BC.

$795      

THESSALY, Larissa. Circa 356-342 BC. Silver Drachm. 
(19.5mm, 6.01 g, 6h). Head of the nymph Larissa facing slightly left, hair in ampyx / Horse standing right, preparing to lie down. Lorber, Hoard, Group L-III; BCD Thessaly II 325; HGC 4, 453. gVF, toned.

From the J. Eric Engstrom Collection. Ex Coin Galleries (6 November 1996), lot 145.

$895

KINGS of MACEDON. Alexander III ‘the Great’.  336-323 BC. Silver  Tetradrachm (25mm, 17.16 g). Arados mint. Struck circa 325/4-324/3 BC. Head of Herakles right, wearing lion skin / Zeus Aëtophoros seated left; AP monogram in left field. Price 3424 (Byblos). VF, lightly toned, minor flan flaw on obverse. Lifetime issue.$750

KINGS of MACEDON. Alexander III. Circa 325-319 BC. Gold Stater (17.5mm, 8.54g). Amphipolis mint. Struck under Antipater. Helmeted head of Athena right / Nike standing left, holding wreath and stylis; thunderbolt in left field. Price 164; Troxell, Studies, p. 125. Good VF. Sold

SELEUKID EMPIRE. Seleukos I Nikator. 312-281 BC. Silver Tetradrachm (26.5mm, 16.99 g). Seleukeia on the Tigris I Mint. Struck circa 300-281 BC. Head of Herakles right, wearing lion skin / Zeus Nikephoros seated left; monogram in left field, ligate ΔI below throne. SC 117.1c; HGC 9, 12i. VF, toned, light marks, slightly off center on reverse.

Ex Peus 333 (6 May 1992), lot 328.

$695

CARTHAGE. SICULO-PUNIC. 300-290 BC.  Siculo-Punic. Silver tetradrachm (27mm, 17.33 grams). Horse Head & Palm/Alexander the Great as Heracles. Lovely antique tone, VF. Jenkins Punic 418.
Ex Rodney Sell collection.
$1750

BAKTRIA, Greco-Baktrian Kingdom. Euthydemos I. Circa 225-200 BC. Æ Double Unit (5.97 g, 12h). Mint B (”Bactra”). Struck circa 215-208/6 BC. Bearded head of Herakles right / Horse prancing right; monogram below. Bopearachchi Série 17A; SNG ANS 146-165. VF, red-brown patina, smoothed.

$225      

BAKTRIA, Greco-Baktrian Kingdom. Demetrios. Circa 205-171 BC.  AE 29. Elephant right, bell hanging from neck. M 108b Seaby 7533, VF. $250  

CALABRIA, Taras, c 280-272 BC.  Silver Didrachm. 20mm, 6.38 grams. Warrior riding left/Taras seated left on dolphin.  Seaby 372, Vlasto 789-791. VF/gVF.$350  

AEOLIS, Kyme. Circa 165-140 BC.  Silver Tetradrachm (31mm, 16.60 g). Metrophanes, magistrate. Head of the Amazon Kyme right, wearing tainia / Horse prancing right; one-handled cup below raised foreleg. Oakley Issue 1; SNG Copenhagen 104. Good VF, lightly toned. From the Alain Lagrange Collection. Ex Münzen und Medaillen 74 (18 October 1988), lot 67.

$950      

INDO-SKYTHIANS. Maues. Circa 125-85 BC.  Ae (25mm, 8.60 g). Radiate Artemis–Nanaia advancing right / Humped bull left; monogram to left. Senior 13.2; HGC 14, 532. Fine, reddish-brown patina, some roughness, rare ruler.
Ex CNG with their ticket.
$495


 

SELEUKID KINGDOM, 121-96 BC, Antiochos VIII, Silver Tetradrachm, Reverse Zeus seated, Seaby 7145.  Old violet tone, about Extremely Fine.

$595      

Celtic Gold Ring Money. c100 BC-100 AD period. 27mm, 4.2 grams. Gold outer, usual charcoal inner. Some faults & gouges to reverse, very rare and unusual.

$500      

ARGOLIS, Argos. Circa 90-40 BC. Silver Hemidrachm.  (15mm, 2.30 g). Hieron, magistrate. Forepart of wolf at bay left / Large A; magistrate’s name across field; below, eagle standing right; all within incuse square. BCD Peloponnesos 1178; HGC 5, 692. VF, toned, light scratches under tone, slightly off center on obverse.

From the J. Cohen Collection.

$275

IONIA, Kolophon. Circa 50 BC. Æ Hemiobol (18mm, 5.65 g). Apollas, magistrate. Homer seated left on throne, holding scroll in left hand, resting chin on right hand / Apollo standing right, holding cithara and patera. Kinns 176; Milne, Colophon 178; SNG Copenhagen 184. VF, rough green patina.

From the D. Alighieri Collection.

As the ancient poet Homer was believed to have been from Ionia, he figured quite prominently on the coinage of Smyrna, but is also seen, far less often, on this type from Kolophon. Strabo mentions specifically the issue of bronze coinage from Smyrna when, discussing the city, he says "there is also a library; and the 'Homereum', a quadrangular portico containing a shrine and wooden statue of Homer; for the Smyrnaeans also lay especial claim to the poet and indeed a bronze coin of theirs is called a Homereum" (Strabo, Geographica XIV, I.37, transl. by H.C. Jones, The Geography of Strabo, VI [Loeb, 1960], pp. 245-247).

$295      

Ancient Afghanistan, Indo-Scythians, Azes II 35-5 BC.  Silver Tetradrachm. 26mm, 9.16 grams. King holding whip, mounted on horse/Pallas standing right with shield and spear. Mitchiner 848H. Well struck, good metal, gVF$250

INDIA. Kushans. Huvishka I 152-192 AD. Gold stater or dinar, 7.728 grams, obv 3/4 bust of king holding small ankus and sceptre, legend around, rev radiate sun-god Mithra standing left wearing sword and diaphanous cloak, small garland behind right shoulder, hand ext left, tamgha below, MIOPO to right. M 3201. Gobl 266 (same dies) Very Fine, rare and an interesting type. Ex Robert A Climpson collection, Noble Numismatics sale 85B, July 2007, lot 1523.

The name Kushan derives from the Chinese term Guishuang, used to describe one branch of the Yuezhi, a loose confederation of Indo-European people who had been living in the Xinjiang Province of modern China. Driven west by Xiongnu between 176 and 160 BC, the five groups of the Yuezhi – the Xiumi, Guishuang (Kushans), Shuangmi, Xidun, and Dumi – reached the Hellenic kingdom of Baktria by 135 BC. They expelled the ruling Greek dynasties there, forcing these kings further south to settle along the Indus River. In the following century, the Guishuang forced the other tribes of the Yuezhi into a tight confederation. Now, as the Guishuang was the predominant power, the entire group became known by that name. This appellation was Westernized as Kushan, though the Chinese still referred to them as Yuezhi. Like the Hellenistic Greeks and Romans, the Kushans were a multi-cultural society, incorporating much of the cultures they ruled into their own. Like their Baktrian predeccesors, early Kushan coins used Greek legends on the obverse, along with a translation in the local Karosthi script on the reverse. Beginning with Kanishka I, however, the Kushan language, written in an adaptation of the Greek alphabet with some local alterations, was used almost exclusively. From the time of Vima Taktu (Soter Megas), the Kushans also began to adopt Indian cultural elements. Embracing a wide variety of local Indian and Central Asian deities, they assimilated them with Greco-Roman types already prevalent in the region. Overall, the Kushan pantheon represented a religious and artistic melding of western and eastern elements.

$1395    

INDIA. Kushan Empire. Kanishka II, (c AD 332-350), Gold Dinar, 7.872 grams. obv. king standing, head turned left, holding sceptre in left hand, sacrificing with right hand over altar, trident above altar, legend around, Kanishka II symbols in field, rev. Siva standing, facing, holding trident, bull to left behinds, legend Ohp) downwards on right, (Gobl 634.6, M 3503) Nearly Extremely Fine and scarce.

$1250    

INDIA, Kidarites. Kidara. Circa AD 385. Gold Dinar.  (22mm, 7.7g). Gold stater or dinar of Taxila. Kidara standing left, sacrificing over altar/Ardoksho nimbate seated facing on throne holding cornucopiae. MAC 3618. Very Fine, large flan.         $650

KINGS of BOSPORUS. Rhescuporis II, with Caracalla. AD 211-227. Electrum Stater. (19mm, 7.61 g). Dated BE (AD 215/6). Diademed and draped bust of Rhescuporis right / Laureate head of Caracalla right; trident before, BIΦ (date) below. MacDonald 555/6. VF.
Ex Marc Melcher Collection (Classical Numismatic Group 61, 25 September 2002), lot 1038.
M. Aurelis Antoninus, originally named Bassianus, was born at Lugdunum on April 6th A.D. 188 the elder son of Severus & Julia Domna. Created Augustus in A.D. 198 and accompanied his father & brother in the campaigns in Britain. Upon the death of Severus, Caracalla & Geta ruled jointly for three months before Caracalla had Geta assassinated. His reign was marked by extravagance and cruelty and in his wars he acheived more by treachery than by force of arms. Eventually murdered by Macrinus, April 8th AD 217.
$950

Click photo to enlarge.

Generally less Expensive Ancient coins! 

Aust      

$         

 

MOESIA, Istros. Cast Æ Wheel Coins. Late 5th century BC. All coins: wheel (or solar disk) with four spokes and with raised central hub / ΙΣΤ across field (often obscured). Three different denominations available, similar to photo:

a) Æ 15mm (weight ~2.50 – 3.25 g). SNG Black Sea 220; SNG Stancomb 131.

b) Æ 11-12mm (~1.30 – 2.20 g). SNG Black Sea 221-222; SNG Stancomb 132.

c) Æ 7-9mm (~0.60 – 1.40 g). SNG Black Sea 223-224; SNG Stancomb 133.

Average VF to Good VF condition, some roughness, as usual.

$125      

 

$100      

 

$75        











Ancient Dolphin Money.  MOESIA - OLBIA (Ukraine - Black Sea Coast) circa 300-200 BC.  S 1684. Cast copper, approx 20 - 25mm, in the shape of a dolphin.  Usual missing  or chipped tails.  Unique coinage type. 

$25        

ea         

MYSIA, Parion. 5th century BC. Silver Drachm.  (12.5mm, 3.36 g). Facing gorgoneion with protruding tongue / Linear pattern within incuse square. SNG France 1343. VF, toned.
From the J. Eric Engstrom Collection.
$150

MYSIA, Parion. 5th century BC. Silver Drachm.  (13mm, 3.10 g). Right facing gorgoneion head / Linear pattern within incuse square. Some porosity, Near VF.$75

MACEDON, Tragilos. Circa 450-400 BC.  Silver Hemiobol (11mm, 0.18 g). Grape bunch / Quadripartite incuse square; ethnic in quarters. AMNG III/2, 2; SNG Copenhagen 447. A tiny Ancient coin. VF, light porosity. $150

SICILY. Time of Timoleon, 344-336 BC.  AE Litra.  33.1 grams, 28mm. Obverse: Athena, Reverse: Starfish between two dolphins. Nice reverse with good portrait of dolphins, VG/F. Ex I.S Wright,  Sydney.$150

SICILY. Time of Timoleon, 344-336 BC.  AE Trias. 7.4 grams, 17mm.  S 1193. Obverse: Head of Athena facing left, Reverse: Hippocamp facing left with curled wing. G/VG. 

$50        

HISTIAIA. Silver Tetrobol, 340-330BC.  13.5mm, 1.78 grams. Obv: Head of Nymph Histiaia facing right with hair rolled & wreathed with vine.
Rev: IΣT I AIEΩN Nymph Histiaia seated rt. on stern of galley holding a naval standard, a charming little coin, VF.
Sold

GREECE, ATHENS.  circa 2nd century AD. AE 22, semi autonomous coinage, Athena/Athena holding owl, gF, pretty.$50

ANCIENT EGYPT. Ptolemy III to V period, circa 220-150 BC. 

Zeus facing right/Two Eagles standing, facing left. 30mm, 22.27 grams. About Fine.

Large copper coin, makes a unique and interesting gift idea.

$50

ANCIENT EGYPT. Ptolemy III to V period, circa 220-150 BC. 

Zeus facing right/Eagle standing, facing left. 30mm, 20.04 grams. Some blemishes, About Fine.

Large copper coin, makes a unique and interesting gift idea.

$40

Ancient Afghanistan, Baktria, Eukradites 171-135 BC.  Square copper unit. 22mm. 10.25 grams. King wearing crested helmet/The Dioskouroi on horseback prancing, each holding spear and palm. Fine.$45

Ancient Afghanistan, Baktria, Antialkidas, 145-135 BC. 
Copper square unit, 18mm, 7.8 grams. Two plam leaves, caps of the  Dioskouroi. VG. 
$35

Ancient Afghanistan, Baktria, Strato. 130-110 BC. 
19mm, 8.05 grams. Portrait of Bearded Herakles/Nike advancing. Good Fine. 
$50

Ancient Afghanistan, Baktria, Philoxenos, 110-80 BC. 
Copper square unit, 19mm, 8.5 grams. Tyche standing/humped bull. Seaby 7666, Mitchener 344d. Fine
$45

Danube Celts - Silver Tetradrachm.  1st century BC,  Alexander the Great  imitative type, very concave, 15.8 grams, 27mm diameter, Zeus seated reverse. With much character, but reverse is well worn, Fine/Fair. Gobl plate 44/g.

$75        

GREEK. Celtic. Æ ‘Ring Money’. c100 BC-100 AD.  All coins in the shape of rings, ranging from 15mm to 30mm. Fine, old patina.

$20        

each.     

Ancient Afghanistan, Baktria, Hermaios, 40-1 BC.  20mm, 8.51 grams. Portrait of king/horse prancing. Last Baktrian or Indo-Greek ruler. Fine/VF. Seaby 7744, Mitchener 416b.$50

CELTIC. (Britain) Corielatuvi. Circa 30BC.  Silver Unit, 15mm, 1.05 grams. Boar/Horse type with Clear detail both sides, VF.         $135

Period c100 BC to c600 AD.

Ancient Parthians & Sassanians. 

(Current Iran/Iraq area)

Aust      

$         






The Ancient Sassanians (circa 224-600 AD) were the successors of the Parthians (circa 150 BC-224 AD) in the areas of the Middle East now known as Iraq and Iran. These areas have a very old history of human settlement and are the first to develop organized agriculture, writing, armies and cities. Sassanians, quite large (25-28mm)  thin, silver coins, as shown in the photos.. 

(All silver drachms) include: 

Vahran I (273-276AD) near Fine $50

Shapur II (309-379AD) counterstamp, VG $45 

Varhran II (388-399AD) VG/Fine $45

 The Parthians & Sassanians (modern Iraq & Iran area) were opponents of Rome for many years in Ancient times and several times annihilated Roman armies, just another example of the fact that the East-West rivalry is nothing new, it has been going on for thousands of years.. The Parthians were particularly famous for their archery and horseback skills. The "Parthian Shot" was a final volley of arrows before breaking contact and has become the parting shot in modern  English. These were semi-nomadic people. The Sassanians who succeeded the Parthians around 224 AD, tried to obliterate all traces of them and Parthian coins are one of the few surviving links to this culture.

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c700 AD to Genghis Khan, period, circa 1200 AD.

Ancient Islamic coins.

Aust     

$        

 

Zangids of Mosul - Kutb Al Din Mopud Ibn Zangi, A.H 544-565, AE, 29mm. (M1117-19). Facing Bust, Nike above. Some weak spots, still attractive, Fine. (M1117-19).

$95        

Islamic - Atuqids of Mardin. This splendid, classically  inspired series of bronze Islamic coins was produced in the 11th-13th centuries AD. Kutb Al Din Fel Ghazi Ibn Alpi,  A.H 572-580,  (M1033-4) AE, 32mm. Byzantine style portraits. F+ 

$100      

Atuqids of Mardin.  Hosam Al Din Yuluk Arslan.  A.H 580-597, AE 30mm. (M 1035-36) Byzantine style busts. F+/F. 

$100      

ISLAMIC, Mongols. Great Khans. Chingiz (Genghis Khan). AH 602-624 / AD 1206-1227. Copper Jital (22mm, 4.49 and 3.87 g). Qunduz mint. Horseman to left / Strung bow (numan tamgha) within polylobe. Album 1972; Tye 334 

 Plus: Nawruz, Governor of Sistan. Circa AD 1270. Æ Jital (14mm, 3.97 g). Crude legends both sides. Album 1978F; Tye 129e1.

$495      

 

$495      

 

$50        









Informative Book on Ancient Coin Collecting by Wayne Sayles.  Very readable, with lots of useful information for the beginner to advanced collector of this fascinating field of numismatics. Hardback, nearly 200 pages.  Others in this series, volumes 2 to 7, also available.  All BRAND NEW.

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Ancient Coin Collecting Volume  2, Greek coins.

Volume 3, Roman coins.

Ancient Coin Collecting Volume  4, Roman Provincial coins. 

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Sold      

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Ancient Coin collecting Volume 5, Byzantine coins.

Volume 6, Non-classical cultures.  Brand New.

Ancient Coin Collecting Volume  7, Classical deception, all about fakes and forgeries.

$65


$65


$40




 

Antique print made in the 1890's, (Chromolithograph by Planographic Method) depicting "The Atrium, or Court of House in Pompeii, Restored". In modern protective pack, vivid colours and fine condition.

$50        

Antique print made in the 1890's, (Chromolithograph by Planographic Method) depicting "Grecian Architecture and Sculpture". In modern protective pack, vivid colours and fine condition.

$50        

NUMISMATIC SOCIETY OF SA.

Do you live in or near Adelaide and have an interest in coins, medals or banknotes?

The NSSA meets 3rd Thursday of each month in rooms behind the State Library on Kintore Ave, Adelaide City, from 7.45pm. Small but friendly and dedicated group of collectors, always welcomes new members and visitors. Annual subscription cost is very modest. Meeting usually lasts about 2 hours. Members are encouraged to bring along their items to discuss. Coin magazines and lists available to peruse. Light supper provided. More details: call Richard on 08 8165 3446 between midday and 7pm - Monday to Friday.

 

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