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Blackgish

Monete con piante

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Blackgish

Posterò questa discussione in varie categorie. Vi chiedo gentilmente di mostrarmi delle monete che hanno una pianta, un albero o qualsiasi motivo vegetale! Ve ne sarei davvero grato! 

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rorey36
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King John
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SELINOS. 540-515 B.C.
Stater. Selinon leaf, two pellets to l. and 1 to r. above, one pellet l. and r. below. Rv. Incuse square divided into ten triangular compartments, four of which raised. 8.62 grams. Cf. SNG ANS 665, but two pellets to l. Dark tone. About Extremely Fine. (1,250-1,500)
Selinos was a Greek city on the south-west coast of Sicily, founded from Megara Hyblaea. Prior to ca.510 the city was ruled by an oligarchy. Early on Selinos struck Staters of the same weight as the Staters of Corinth, from which the system probably derived. Kraay (ACGC, p.206) notes that the early fabric of the Selinos Staters resembles that of the Corinthian Pegasi and, in fact, sometimes were struck over Corinthian pieces. The badge of the city, which appears on the coins, was the leaf of a kind of parsley (σελινον) from which the city and local river took their names.
From the Lawrence R. Stack Collection of Ancient Greek Coins.

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GREEK COINS
CYCLADIC ISLANDS
MELOS
No.: 170
Estimation: $ 4500
Stater, about 425-416. AR 14.29 g. Pomegranate with leaf. Rev. MALI-C? Crescent. SNG Cop. 679. C. M. Kraay, The Melos Hoard of 1907 re-examined, NC 1964, 3, 8 and pl. I, 8 (this specimen). Very rare. Thick, overstruck flan. Extremely fine.
Ex Melos Hoard 1907 (IGCH 27).

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King John
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Italien und Sizilien
LUKANIEN - Metapontum
Metapontum
Stater (8,07 g), 6./5.Jhdt. Av.: Ähre. Rv.: Incuse Ähre. SNG Cop:1158ff: z.Tl. min. korrodiert, Av. Graffiti s.sch.
Estimate: EUR 700

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Blackgish

Grazie veramente! La maggior parte non le conoscevo! 

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King John
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KYRENAICA, Kyrene. Circa 435-375 BC. AR Tetradrachm (13.01 gm).
Estimate $2500
KYRENAICA, Kyrene. Circa 435-375 BC. AR Tetradrachm (13.01 gm). Head of Zeus-Ammon left / K-Y-P-A, silphium plant with small bud growing off the base. BMC Cyrenaica pg. xi (pl. VII, 9-same dies); Traité III 1814. Good VF, with fine old collection toning. (See color enlargement on plate 8.)($2500) Ex Sternberg XXXII (28-29 October 1996), lot 46 (illustrated on front cover); J. Hirsch 32 (14 November 1912), lot 602.
The silphium plant was the badge of the province of Kyrenaika, and its most valuable commodity. According to Theophrastos of Eresos the plant suddenly appeared in Kyrenaika shortly before the first Greek settlers arrived, led by Battus around 630 BC. A species of plant related to fennel or assafoetida, the silphium soon became widely sought after due to its contraceptive properties, as well as its supposed efficacy as an aphrodisiac. Ancient sources such as Pliny the Elder also record its use as a relief for various illnesses, including but not limited to asthma, bronchitis, carbuncles, corns, dropsy, epilepsy, jaundice, mange, opisthotony, pleurisy, quartran fever, quinsy, tetanus, vaginal inflammations, and warts. (see Koerper and Kolls, "The Silphium Motif Adorning Ancient Libyan Coinage; Marketing a Medicinal Plant", in Economic Botany 53(2) (1999), pp.133-143). The Greeks carefully harvested the wild growing plant, which they realized was an endangered species thriving only in a very restricted area. That responsible policy changed upon Kyrenaika becoming a Roman province in the 1st century BC, when greedy magistrates exploited the local resources without regard to future replenishment. By the 3rd century AD silphium was no longer available in quantities sufficient for export, and shortly after had become extinct, or at least was thought to be so.

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King John
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Rhodos, Rhodes AR Didrachm. Mnasimachos, magistrate. Circa 250-229 BC. Radiate head of Helios facing slightly to right / Rose with single bud to right, MNAΣIMAXOΣ above, P-O flanking stem, Athena Nikephoros standing left. BMC 143; SNG Copenhagen 765; Ashton 208; SNG Keckman 537. 6.73g, 20mm, 12h.
Good Extremely Fine. Vibrant golden iridescent tone.

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King John
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SIDE. Stater. 450-400. Granatapfel. Rs: Athenakopf mit korinthischem Helm r. Beizeichen Lorbeerzweig. Alles in Quadratum incusum. SNG COP. -. SNG v. A 4764 f. SNG Fran 628 f. 10,45g. Hohes Relief. Ovaler Schrötling. R   ss-vz

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King John
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Pontic Kingdom. Mithradates VI. 120-63 BC. Tetradrachm, 16.04g (12h). Year 209 = 89/8 BC. Obv: Diademed head of Mithradates right. Rx: Pegasos drinking left, king's name in one line above and two lines below, star in crescent to left, date ΘΣ and monogram to right, all within Dionysiac wreath of ivy and fruit. SNG BM Black Sea 1034. Corroded surfaces. VF.

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gpittini
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DE GREGE EPICURI

Mi pare sia della Mauritania: spighe e papaveri.

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Blackgish

@King John quella con il silphium dalla cirenaica è quella che ha fatto scaturire questa ricerca 

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King John
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NAXOS. Ca.520-500 B.C.
Chalkidic Drachm. Head of bearded Dionysos l. wearing ivy wreath. Rv. Grape cluster with tendril and leaves, NAXION. 5.74 grams. SNG ANS 514, Cahn 47 var. (V33/R39), Kraay-Hirmer 4-5, Rizzo fig.36, VII (same dies). Very rare. Of the finest late archaic style. Dark tone. About Extremely Fine. (30,000-40,000)
Naxos was the earliest Greek colony in Sicily, founded by Chalkis in 735 B.C. While it was soon strong enough to colonize Leontinoi, Katana, and possibly Zancle, Naxos never became a major Sicilian city. The choice of the name Naxos suggests that some of the original founders were from the Cycladic island of the same name, a possibility reinforced by the choice of Dionysos and grapes as the identifying type, since the island of Naxos was a center of the worship of that god and was famous for its wines. The early appearance of a Chalkidic Drachm suggests that Naxos was in the Rhegion, Messana and Himera commercial orbit in the late 6th century. Syracuse was the traditional enemy of Naxos, as well as the other Chalkidian cities of Sicily. For this reason Naxos supported the anti-Syracusan movement of Leontinoi in 427B.C. and was Athens' warmest ally during the Sicilian Expedition of 415 B.C. In 403 B.C. Dionysios of Syracuse finally succeeded in razing Naxos and the city was never refounded.
From the Lawrence R. Stack Collection of Ancient Greek Coins. 
Ex Leu 95 (October 2005, lot 507).

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5 minuti fa, Blackgish dice:

@King John quella con il silphium dalla cirenaica è quella che ha fatto scaturire questa ricerca 

C'è una discussione esclusivamente dedicata a queste monete:

 

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King John
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CILICIA, Soloi. Circa 410-375 BC. AR Stater (22.5mm, 10.35 g, 4h). Helmeted head of Athena right, helmet decorated with griffin / Grape bunch on vine; A-I flanking stem; ΣOΛI-KΩN around. Casabonne Type 5; cf. SNG BN 174. Good VF, toned, struck with worn obverse die, some roughness. Very rare.

From the Collection of a Director. Ex Auctiones VIII (27 June 1978), lot 320.
 

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King John
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THESSALY, Meliboia. Mid to late 4th century BC. Æ Dichalkon (17mm, 3.84 g, 10h). Head of the nymph Meliboia facing, turned slightly to l., bunches of grapes in her hair and hanging to l. and r. of her head; border of dots / M above l., EΛIBOE below circular, two bunches of grapes and two vine leaves hanging from a vine branch. Rogers 390, fig. 204 var. [same obv. die but rev. legend differently divided]. Fine, dark brown-green patina with scattered light surface pitting; rev. slightly off centre.

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King John
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LOKRIS
LOKRI OPUNTII
Obol, just before 400 BC. AR 0.89 g., 3¢. Bunch of grapes hanging from vine tendril. Rev. Olive sprig, L and O below, all in shallow incuse. Corpus group 11. Babelon, Traité II, 3, p. 375, 443, pl. CCVII, 17, corr. [Olive, not laurel].
Very rare. Attractively toned and very fine. An early date is preferred here because of the typical shallow incuse that characterizes several issues of other neighbouring mints that can be dated around the turn of the century. Babelon dates this too late (after 338 BC) and also calls the reverse plant a laurel instead of olive. Both appear as symbols later in the stater series, an olive sprig for group 5 (see lot 16 below) and a laurel branch for group 13 (see lot 57 below). This makes it possible to decide in favour of the olive sprig.
This and the next lot are apparently the 6th and the 7th known of this type. The others are in Paris and the ANS plus three more that appeared recently at auction: G. Hirsch 249 (7 February 2007) 1364, Lanz 144 (24 November 2008) 176 and CNG 81/1 (20 May 2009) 457.

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gpittini
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DE GREGE EPICURI

Ecco un po' di spighe da una moneta sardo-punica.

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gpittini
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DE GREGE EPICURI

Ma l'olivo di Atene l'abbiamo mostrato? Questa è arcaica.

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Blackgish

vedo che la discussione sta piacendo...è un argomento più complicato di quanto mi aspettasi! Grazie a tutti! 

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