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Antique Silver
Roman Coins
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Stellenbosch University Silver Medallion 1866-1966 - Hoer Onderwys Op Stellenbosch
South African Mint, Pretoria 1966
$ 190.00

A lovely sterling silver medallion, commemorating the 100 year anniversary of Stellenbosch University in 1966. This is a high quality medallion, with beautiful stylised engraving. The front depicts the "Ou Hoofgebou" (Old Main Building), the oldest building on campus, built in 1886, in Cape classical style, with collonaded veranda and ornamental balcony. This is surrounded with "HOER ONDERWYS OP STELLENBOSCH 1866-1966", translated Higher Education at Stellenbosch. The back has the Stellenbosch University Coat of Arms under "UNIVERSITEIT VAN STELLENBOSCH", this was adopted in 1918, described as "Quarterly: I and IV: Or, three towers gules 2 and 1; II: Azure, the head of the Roman goddess Minerva wearing a winged helmet, argent; III: Azure, three oak twigs each with two leaves below and an acorn above, argent, 2 and 1; Upon an inescutcheon sable, an open book proper, with a red initial letter S in upper dexter, and with two seals, one red and one blue, pendant from the book (source www.andrewcusack.com). The 3 ...

Roman Coin Collection (24) - AE Antoninianus
AD 268 - AD 408
$ 1 000.00

A set of 24 original copper or bronze Roman coins, most of which are AE antoninianus, with the Emperor wearing a radiate crown, commonly called the "barbarous radiate" (Sear, Roman Coins, pg 11). The condition and detail of the coins varies, most show enough detail to determine the Roman Emperor and the deities on the reverse, with the accompaning script. The coins were classified by a collector, using "Roman Coins and their Values, David Sear", as follows: 1. 3080- Tetricus I, AD 270-273 2. 3095- Claudius II Gothicus, 268-270 3. 3119- Claudius II Gothicus 4. 3516- Maximianus, 286-310 5. 3540- Maximianus 6. 3760- Constantine I 307-337 7. 3773- Constantine I (2 coins) 9. 3780- Constantine I (2 coins) 11. 3781- Constantine I 12. 3783- Constantine I 13. 3821- Crispus 317-326 14. 3851- Constantine II 337-340 15. 3900- Constantius II 337-361 16. 3910- Constantius II (2 coins) 18. 3918- Magnentius 350-353 19. 4002- Valentinian I 364-375 20. 4017- Valens 364-378 21. 4018- Valens 22. 4133- Arcadius...

Roman Silver Ligula (Spatula)   
Italy C AD 200

An interesting Roman silver Ligula (or spatula), used for getting cosmetics (or medicinal products) out of long necked jars (balsamaries). The ligula has a rounded shaft with a slight knob on the end, a baluster decoration on the stem (perhaps to improve grip), and a feather or leaf shaped bowl, the 2 sides joined at a 135 degree angle. The bowl also has 3 curved engraved lines, possibly for decoration. The stem is quite rough to the feel (the opposite of smooth and even), it has a number of knocks, small cracks and holes, and discouloured patches, perhaps the result of a long and rough life, but we feel more likely from impurities in the silver when it was made (we welcome opinions, this is certainly not our area of expertise, thanks)

Alexander the Great Greek Silver Coin Pendant in 14 Carat Gold Bezel - Drachm, Amphipolis, 336-323 BC   
Amphipolis 336-323 BC

An ancient Greek silver Drachm, set in a 14 carat gold bezel with pendant loop. The Drachm depicts Alexander the Great of the Kingdom of Macedonia, the most successful general of all history. The front shows an idealised portrait of Alexander in the guise of the mythical hero Heracles, clad in a Nemean lion skin headdress. It is in high relief, the detail is lovely. The back depicts the God Zeus, seated with bare chest, he holds a trident and has a bird in the other hand. It also contains a number of symbols and letters that indicate the mint mark for Amphipolis (right angle above torch, and M and star below chair). Amphipolis was an important naval base during the reign of Alexander, it ceased to exist around 400 AD. The pendant ring is stamped 585, indicating the gold is 14 carat. Note - it has been brought to our attention by a coin expert that this is not an original coin, but a later replica, as only Poseidan, not Zeus, should be holding a trident, apologies. We have reduced the price by 50%.

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