|Country||Roman Republic (ancient) (Rome)|
|Type||Standard circulation coin|
|Years||112 BC - 111 BC|
|Currency||Denarius of 10 Asses (221 – 141 BC)|
David R. Sear; 2000. Roman Coins and Their Values / Volume 1. The Republic and the Twelve Caesars 280 BC-AD 96. Spink & Son, London, United Kingdom.RSC# 6
Herbert A. Seaby, David R. Sear, Robert Loosley; 1978. Roman Silver Coins / Volume 1. The Republic to Augustus (3rd edition). Numismatic Fine Arts Intl, London, United Kingdom.
And 4 more volumes.
Bust of Hercules, left, laureate, seen from behind, draped with lion's skin, club over right shoulder.
Border of dots.
Desultor, nude, laureate, galloping left, a second horse at his right side.
In upper right field, control-letter; below horses, moneyer mark divided by a rat; in exergue, mark of order of the Senate incuse on tablet.
De Senatus Sententia (By Official Order of the Senate)
The gens Quinctia, sometimes written Quintia, was a patrician family at Rome. Throughout the history of the Republic, its members often held the highest offices of the state, and it produced some men of importance even during the imperial period. For the first forty years after the expulsion of the kings the Quinctii are not mentioned, and the first of the gens who obtained the consulship was Titus Quinctius Capitolinus Barbatus in 471 BC. As with other patrician families, in later times there were also plebeian Quinctii. Some of these may have been the descendants of freedmen of the gens, or of patrician Quinctii who had voluntarily gone over to the plebs. It is related that it was the custom in the Quinctia gens for even the women not to wear any ornaments of gold.
To manage your collection, please log in.
|ND (112 BC - 111 BC) • I||Rome mint, • I as control-letter - RRC#297/1, CRR#563|
No member from this site currently wants to exchange it.