Arminius Numismatics

money sorted by region or empire

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Galerie > Ancient World > Hispania Antiqua
Kremna in Pisidia, 270-275 AD., Aurelian, Æ 31, coll. Waddington 3720. Aegae in Aeolis,   300-200 BC., Chalkus, SNG von Aulock 1593. European Union, European Central Bank, Pick 21x. 10 Euro, 2014 AD., Printer: Giesecke & Devrient, Munich, Germany, XA3930654339-X003F4 Reverse  1909 AD., Portugal, Manuel II., 200 Reis, KM 549. 320 AD., Constantinus I, Siscia mint, Æ3 / Follis?, RIC 120. 1921 AD., Germany, Weimar Republic, Bad Sachsa (town), Notgeld, collector series issue, 10 Pfennig, Grabowski/Mehl 1157.2-1/4. 38495 Obverse South Africa, 2002 AD., Republic, 50 Cents, KM 271.  China, 1078-1085 AD., Northern Song dynasty, emperor Shen Zong, 1 Cash, Hartill 16.237. Nikopolis ad Istrum in Moesia Inferior, 202-205 AD., Julia Domna, Tetrassarion, Pick 1454. 1939 AD., Germany, Third Reich, Reichsbank, Berlin, 20 Reichsmark, Pick 185. N·8670463 Obverse 1920 AD., Germany, Weimar Republic, Johannisburg (town), Notgeld, collector series issue, 25 Pfennig, Grabowski/Mehl 662.1a-3/4. 080571 Obverse  Antiochia ad Orontem in Syria,    64-49 BC., Pompeian era, Æ 20, RPC 4201-15. Maroneia in Thracia,    146-145 BC., Tetradrachm, BMC 59 var. Etenna in Pisidia,   100-0 BC., Æ 17, SNG Cop 146. 211-217 AD., Julia Domna, Rome mint, Sestertius, RIC 589. 



The Roman colony Iulia Ilici Augusta was established in one of the most important Iberian settlements of the Contestania. Its archaeological remains are found in the site called La Alcudia (Elche, Alicante), which is precisely where the emblematic "Dama de Elche" was found, a strategic location to be located on the Via Heraclea (later called Vía Augusta) and near the Vinalopó river, having access by this river to the Mediterranean Sea, where was Portus Illicitanus (present Santa Pola).

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Ilipa (now Alcalá del Río in the province of Seville in the Andalusian region) was an Iberian town on the right bank of the lower Baetis (now Guadalquivir). The city was important for shipping as well as because of nearby silver mines and agriculture. During the Second Punic War, 206 BC. Scipio defeated the Carthaginian army at the Battle of Ilipa; this victory effectively was the end of Carthaginian supremacy on the Iberian Peninsula.

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Iptuci was a Roman settlement that reached its maximum importance at the end of the 2nd century. The Roman city of Iptuci had been cited by Pliny as a "Civitas" capable of minting its own currency. Today the archaeological remains are located in the Cabezo de Hortales, about 4.5 km from the town of Prado del Rey (Cádiz) Spain.

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there is a proposal to place the Roman city of Irippo, which coined money about the years 44 to 25 BC., in the modern Mesa de Gandul, a depopulated location in the area of Alcalá de Guadaíra (Province of Seville, Spain)

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The city of Italica (north of modern day Santiponce, 9 km NW of Seville, Spain) was founded in 206 BC by the Roman general Publius Cornelius Scipio Africanus in order to settle Roman soldiers wounded in the Battle of Ilipa, where the Carthaginian army was defeated during the Second Punic War. The name Italica bound the colonia to their Italian origins. At Augustus´and Tiberius´reign the city was already a municipium civium romanorum. Italica was the birthplace of Roman Emperors Trajan and Hadrian. Marcus Ulpius Trajan was born in the city in 53AD as was his successor, Aelius Hadrian in 76AD.

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Julia Traducta


Iulia Traducta was a Roman city in Andalusia, Spain, on the site of the modern Algeciras, a port city in the south of Spain, and the largest city on the Bay of Gibraltar. According to modern historians the foundation of the city was an attempt by the emperor Octavian to create a strong city of his supporters in an area of Betica (Andalusia) that had overwhelmingly supported Pompey during the Civil War. For this purpose, he moved the population of Zilis to the peninsula. Iulia Traducta was inhabited by veterans as well as by the people from Zilis, the North African city of Colonia Iulia Constantia Zilitanorum. The name "Iulia Traducta" ("transferred Iulia"), refers to the fact that part of the population had been moved from Iulia Constantia Zilitanorum.

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Lastigi probably was near or at Aznalcóllar, a city located in the province of Seville, southern Spain, at the feet of the Sierra Morena. But it´s still an uncertain location surely in the province of Seville, maybe the hill of the Cheese/Sanlúcar, a mint supposedly near Laelia and Olontigi and not far from Onuba.

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Lepida Celsa


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Lucus Augusti


The city of todays Lugo in Galicia was probably founded by Celtic inhabitants of the region and dedicated to Lugos, a pan-Celtic god of light, oaths and arts. Later conquered by Paullus Fabius Maximus and called Lucus Augusti in 13 BC on the positioning of a Roman military camp, while the Roman Empire completed the conquest, in the North, of the Iberian Peninsula. Situated in what was the Roman province of Hispania Tarraconensis, it was the chief town of the tribe of the Capori. Though small it was the most important Roman town in what became Gallaecia during the Roman period.

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Málaga is capital of the Province of Málaga, in the Autonomous Community of Andalusia, Spain, with a population of 569,130 in 2015. The southernmost large city in Europe, it lies on the Costa del Sol of the Mediterranean, about 100 kilometres east of the Strait of Gibraltar and about 130 km north of Africa.
Málaga's history spans about 2,800 years, making it one of the oldest cities in the world. It was founded by the Phoenicians as Malaka about 770 BC, and from the 6th century BC was under the hegemony of Ancient Carthage. Then, from 218 BC, it was ruled by the Roman Republic and later the Roman Empire as Malaca (Latin). After the fall of the empire and the end of Visigothic rule, it was under Islamic rule as Mālaqah (مالقة) for 800 years, but in 1487, the Crown of Castille gained control after the Reconquista.

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Porcuna is a village and municipality in the province of Jaén in Andalusia, Spain, 42 km from Jaén and 50 km from Córdoba. The primary occupation of the 6,990 inhabitants is olive growing. At the time of the rule of the Iberian people, the village was called Ipolca, the Romans later renamed it Obulco, Obolcon duding Visigoth times until the Arabs called it Bulkūna (بلكونة). In 1483 Arab rule ended during the Reconquista and the name changed to Porcuna during Spanish rule.

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Sacili is located at todays Pedro Abad, a village located in the province of Córdoba, Spain. According to the 2006 census, it has a population of 2934 inhabitants. In Imperial Rome, the village was part of Sacili Martialium, as mentioned by the historian Pliny.
In the 13th century, it was called Fuente de Per Abad.

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Saguntum / Arse


Sagunto (Valencian: Sagunt, Spanish: Sagunto) is a town in Eastern Spain in the province of Valencia, located ca. 30 km north of Valencia. During the 5th century BC., the Iberians built a walled settlement on the hill overseeing the plain. During this period, the city was known as Arse.
It is best known for the remains of the ancient Iberian and Roman city later called Saguntum, which sided with the local colonists and Rome against Carthage, and drew Hannibal's first assault, his siege of Saguntum, which triggered the Second Punic War. Saguntum was captured in 219 BC by the armies of Hannibal.
Seven years later, the town was retaken by the Romans. In 214 BC., it became a Roman municipium, was rebuilt and flourished.

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Segobriga - Sekobirikes


The Celtiberian town of Segobriga in Hispania Tarraconensis (central Spain) was already mentioned by Pliny the Elder who travelled about 74 BC through the Hispanian peninsula as a roman official.
Segobriga issued its own coins in early imperial Roman times (Augustus – Caligula). It is not the location of Segovia.
After the breakdown of westroman power the city was occupied by the Visigoths.
In the 8th century it was occupied by Moors from North Africa.
During the time of the moors and the following Spanish reconquista Segobriga lost importance and was finally given up by all inhabitants.
Today the ruins and excavations are visited by tourists.

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Sekaisa or Segeda is an ancient settlement, between today's Belmonte de Gracián and Mara in modern-day Spain. Originally it was a Celtiberian town, whose inhabitants, the Belli, gave it the name Sekeida or Sekeiza.
In 153 BC, the Roman Senate changed the first day of the consular year to 1 January in order to allow consul Quintus Fulvius Nobilior to attack the city of Segeda during the Celtiberian Wars. The city was destroyed during the war but, soon after, a new settlement was built on a nearby site. Coinage shows it had the same name as the old settlement, but "Segeda II" (as archeologists have named it) was under Roman influence, obvious from the rectilinear layout of streets and other features. During the events of the Roman Civil War, "Segeda II" was ruined, and after 49 BC it was abandoned permanently.

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Hispania Antiqua in general


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Zufallsbilder - Hispania Antiqua
Ulia in Hispania, 200-150 BC., As, FAB 2490.64 x angesehen
Corduba in Hispania, 49-45 BC., issued by moneyer Gnaeus Julius, Quadrans, Villaronga, CNH 1 var.17 x angesehen