|Issuer||Roman Republic (ancient) (Rome)|
Republic (509 BC - 27 BC)
|Type||Standard circulation coin|
|Currency||Denarius of 10 Asses (221 – 141 BC)|
Numista type number (https://en.numista.com/help/what-is-the-n-number-visible-in-the-catalogue-33.html)
RCV I# 336,
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# 2,
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.RRC# 401/1,
And 4 more volumes.
Michael H. Crawford; 1974. Roman Republican Coinage / Volume 1. Introduction and catalogue. Cambridge University Press, London, United Kingdom.CRR# 798
And 1 more volumes.
Edward Allen Sydenham, Leonard S. Forrer; 1952. The Coinage of the Roman Republic. Spink & Son, London, United Kingdom.
Bust of Virtus right, draped and wearing crested helmet; before and behind, inscriptions.
Border of dots.
Translation: Triumvir ([Monetary] Triumvirate)
Warrior (perhaps Manius Aquillius, consul in 101 BC) standing facing with head right, holding shield in left hand and raising up with right hand a fallen figure of Sicilia who is slumped to left; below, inscription.
Moneyer mark counterclockwise in left and right fields with all three MN in monograms.
Border of dots.
Manius Aquillius Manius Filius Manius Nepos
(Manius Aquillius, son of Manius, nephew of Manius)
The gens Aquillia, or Aquilia, was a family at Rome with both patrician and plebeian branches. Two of the Aquillii are mentioned among the Roman nobles who conspired to bring back the Tarquins, and a member of the house, Gaius Aquillius Tuscus, is mentioned as consul as early as 487 BC.
|ND (-71)||Rome mint - RRC#401/1, CRR#798|
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