3 edition of copper coinage of Thessalonica under Justinian I found in the catalog.
copper coinage of Thessalonica under Justinian I
D. M. Metcalf
by Verlag der Österreichischen Akademie der Wissenschaften in Wien
Written in English
|Statement||David Michael Metcalf.|
|Series||Denkschriften (Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften. Philosophisch-Historische Klasse) ;, 127. Bd., Veröffentlichungen der Kommission für Numismatik ;, Bd. 5, Denkschriften (Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften. Philosophisch-Historische Klasse) ;, 127. Bd., Veröffentlichungen der Numismatischen Kommission ;, Bd. 5.|
|LC Classifications||AS142 .V32 Bd. 127, CJ1291.T48 .V32 Bd. 127|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||51 p.,  leaves of plates :|
|Number of Pages||51|
|LC Control Number||78350206|
The provincial mint at Cherson was reopened c. , but its output was restricted to copper coinage. Thessalonica became the main provincial mint after it reopened in the second half of the 11th century, and other provincial centres—Thebes or Corinth in southern Greece, Philadelphia in the 14th century, Magnesia and Nicaea during the Empire. The Copper coinage of Thessalonica under Justinian I () Methods of chemical and metallurgical investigation of ancient coinage () Œuvres textuelles (8).
Cross-above-head Byzantine coins: The Dan Clark Collection Here is a typical Byzantine copper follis except for one thing--the cross above the head. Most early Byzantine coppers do not have that feature. (See all the coin photos of Anastasius, Justin, or Justinian.) Justin I, AD DN IVSTI-NVS P AVC M = nummia. 30 mm. grams. Wayne Sayles Ancient Coin Collecting Volume V has a wonderful selection of coins that he believed to be Masterpieces in Eastern Roman Empire Coinage (Byzantine.) Its an impressive set of pages to end his book and in reading I really wanted to own those coins. Now I do have 3 of his 15 choices, not perfect but I appreciate the artistic merit.
MINTED AT THESSALONIKI IN THE TIME OF JUSTINIAN Before the currency reform of Anastasius in the petty currency of the eastern Empire consisted of tiny scraps of metal, the degenerate succes sors of the late Roman copper coinage. Anastasius introduced large token coins, clearly marked with their values—M, K, or I, 20, or 10 nummi. NUMISMATIC NOTES: Relative dating of coins gets reeintroduced: following a tradition from an earlier Roman period, starting with AD, coins were dated, with Roman numerals, to represent the regnal year of the current emperor; thus, "XII" denotes the twelfth year of Justinian's reign, (/9 AD). This system persisted on bronze coins for.
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Early Byzantine Copper Coins (EBCC): The Online Catalogues. Two different online versions of the collection catalogue are now available.
What follows below is an updated edition (chapters 1 through 35) incorporating some additional coins. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Summary in German. Description: 51 pages, 8 unnumbered leaves of plates: illustrations ; 30 cm. Early Byzantine coins continue the late Greco-Roman conventions: on the obverse the head of the Emperor, now full face rather than in profile, and on the reverse, usually a Christian symbol such as the cross, or a Victory or an angel (the two tending to merge into one another).
The gold coins of Justinian II departed from these stable conventions by putting a bust of Christ on the obverse, and. Metcalf, D.The copper coinage of Thessalonica under Justinian I / David Michael Metcalf Verlag der Osterreichischen Akademie der Wissenschaften Wien Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further copper coinage of Thessalonica under Justinian I book fields that may be required.
The Copper Coinage of Thessalonica under Justinian I (Verlag der Österreichischen Akademie der Wissenschaften, ). Coinage in South-Eastern Europe, –, 2nd ed.
(Spink, ). (Co-authored with W. Oddy) Metallurgy in Numismatics (Royal Numismatic Society, ). The Copper Coinage of Thessalonica under Justinian I. (Vienna, ). Metcalf, W. "Joint Reign Gold of Justin I and Justinian I" in SEBGC. Metlich, M.
The Coinage of Ostrogothic Italy. (London, ). Morrisson, C. Catalogue des Monnaies Byzantines de la Bibliothèque Nationale I. In bronze coinage there was at first less flexibility.
The earliest types were, obverse, a profile bust and, reverse, a cross and mark of value. Under Justinian I the facing bust prevailed, and in his 12th year he introduced the dating of his bronze coins on the reverse, in the form Anno XII; the inclusion of a regnal date was thereafter normal on bronze until Constans II (–).
Justinian I, AE 16 Nummi, Thessalonica, AD. D N IVSINI-ANVS P P AVG, pearl-diademed, draped and cuirassed bust right / Large I with A-SP to left and right (resembling AISP), EYQE above. Mintmark TES. SB A, MIB j. Text: Image: SB Justinian I, AE 16 Nummi.
Thessalonica. nummi under Justinian I ( CE) The largest of the Alexandrian odd-denominations was the nummi. The one shown above was struck for Justinian I ( CE). The tremisses of Justinian I almost certainly have to be augmented by specimens of a fabric like MIB 19 1 as can be seen from comparison with the drawings of the imperial bust and diadem/hair styles on Thessalonican copper, D.
Metcalf, The Copper Coinage of Thessalonica under Justinan I (Vienna, ), p. 22, 3a, and p. 24, 4d. Make Offer - Ancient Byzantine Bronze Coin Justinian I 1/2 Follis Item#J Rare Byzantine Empire Justinian II AD Gold Solidus NGC AU Jesus Christ $4, A survey of the gold and copper coinages minted at Thessalonica between c.
and c. concentrates attention on the gold because that represents the major part of the output by value. Thessalonica minted gold because the praefectus praetorio per Illyricum enjoyed comitatensian powers.
The volume of gold coinage minted varied widely from time to time. Find inexpensive Byzantine coins for sale on eBay. How to pick the right Byzantine coins for your collection. The Byzantine Empire survived for more than 1, years, and that gave them a lot of time to make coins.
Every emperor released coins to celebrate their reign, commemorate major events, and simply for general use. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more.
The copper coinage of Thessalonica under Justinian I in SearchWorks catalog Skip to search Skip to main content. A large percentage of these coins were struck in copper, often with denomination marks rendered in Greek or Latin. Byzantine coinage is generally considered to have begun with the reign of the Anastasius (A.D.
) due to his monumental reform of the bronze coinage in A.D. Justinian Dynasty coins online. Find the best selection from the most respected coins dealers around the world. Visit Now. The growing popularity of the Byzantine series amongst coin collectors is a recent phenomenon which prompts enquiry into what may have brought it about.
Undoubtedly there is an element of investment value as coins can be both works of art and antiques which, under modern conditions it seems, often prove more attractive to investors--great and small--than market stocks and shares.
After Justinian I, such coins also were struck for about two centuries longer, from Tiberius II Constantine ( to ) through Constantine V ( or to ). Find the best selection of the most respected coin dealers in the world and enjoy a safety buy. Visit now.
Coin, Justinian I, Follis, Constantinople, EF(), Copper, Sear € Numiscorner. Justin IIHalf Follis, Thessalonica, Copper, Sear #, Justinian I, AE 16 Nummi, Thessalonica, AD. D N IVSINI-ANVS P P AVG, pearl-diademed, draped and cuirassed bust right / Large I with A-SP to left and right (resembling AISP), EYQE above.
Mintmark TES. SB A, MIB j. Text: SB Justinian I, AE 16 Nummi. Thessalonica. CLASSICAL NUMISMATIC GROUP AUCTION XIX AR -Hexagram of Constantine IV (Ex Goodacre) -Stavraton of Constantine XI -1/8 Stavraton of Constantine XI • AV Solidi -Justinian I of Thessalonica.Alexius Andronicus appearance associated attributed Basil beard Bendall billon bust Byzantine Carthage century Christ Class coinage coins common Constans Constantine Constantinople continued copper copper coins cross crowned decanummium denominations early electrum emperor Empire evidence existence facing bust fact field folles followed globus.
Now we approach the coinage of Manuel I Comnenus, his coinage is by far the most abundant of the 12th century, one major occurrence happens in the denomination know as tetarteron. The silver content in his Constantinople issues still exist but the silver content becomes lower.
The major find has to do with the Thessalonica minted coinage.