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Saturday, April 18, 2020 | History

5 edition of coinage of the eastern Seleucid mints, from Seleucus I to Antiochus III found in the catalog.

coinage of the eastern Seleucid mints, from Seleucus I to Antiochus III

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  • 39 Currently reading

Published by American Numismatic Society in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Seleucia Babylonia.,
  • Iraq
    • Subjects:
    • Coins, Greek -- Iraq -- Seleucia Babylonia.,
    • Seleucids.,
    • Seleucia Babylonia.

    • Edition Notes

      Statementby Edward T. Newell ; with a summary of recent scholarship additions and corrections by Otto Mørkholm.
      ContributionsMørkholm, Otto., American Numismatic Society.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsCJ688 .N48 1978
      The Physical Object
      Paginationix, 307 p., [28] leaves of plates :
      Number of Pages307
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4761154M
      ISBN 100897221745
      LC Control Number78108001


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coinage of the eastern Seleucid mints, from Seleucus I to Antiochus III by Edward Theodore Newell Download PDF EPUB FB2

12 rows  the coinage of the eastern seleucid mints from seleucus i to antiochus iii by edward t. newell the american numismatic society new york : The coinage of the eastern Seleucid mints, from Seleucus I to Antiochus III (Numismatic Studies) (): Newell, Edward: BooksCited by: The Coinage of the Eastern Seleucid Mints: From Seleucus I to Antiochus III Issue 1 of Numismatic studies Issue 1 of The coinage of the eastern Seleucid mints, from Seleucus I to Antiochus III: Author: Edward T.

Newell: Editor: American Numismatic Society, New York: Contributor: American Numismatic Society, New York: Publisher: American. Coinage of the eastern Seleucid mints: from Seleucus I to Antiochus III (OCoLC) Named Person: Seleukiden.

Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Edward Theodore Newell; American Numismatic Society (). Get this from a library. The coinage of the eastern Seleucid mints, from Seleucus I to Antiochus III. [Edward Theodore Newell; Otto Mørkholm; American Numismatic Society ()]. Seleucid Coins, Part I, is the first comprehensive treatment of early Seleucid coinage since Edward T.

Newell's Eastern Seleucid Mints () and Western Seleucid Mints ().Authors: Catharine Lorber, Arthur Houghton. The Coinage Of The Eastern Seleucid Mints From Seleucus I To Antiochus Iii No 1 The Coinage Of The Eastern Seleucid Mints From Seleucus I To Antiochus Iii No 1 : ptiff : pdf ABBYY FineReader Ppi Scanner Internet Archive Python library plus-circle Add Review.

comment. Reviews There are no reviews yet. Seleucid Coins: A Comprehensive Catalogue. Part 1: Seleucus I to Antiochus III by Arthur Houghton and Catherine Lorber.

American Numismatic Society and CNG Inc, Hardbound with dust jacket in two volumes. pages, 97 plates, illustrating + coins. The Coinage of the Western Seleucid Mints from Seleucus I to Antiochus III Issue 4 of Numismatic studies: Author: Edward T.

Newell: Contributor: American Numismatic Society, New York: Publisher: American Numismatic Society, Original from: the University of Virginia: Digitized: May 9, Length: pages: Export Citation: BiBTeX. Reprocessed: restructured TOC list into table; added HathiTrust URI; added funder THE COINAGE OF THE EASTERN SELEUCID MINTS FROM Seleucus I TO ANTIOCHUS III BY EDWARD T.

NEWELL THE AMERICAN NUMISMATIC SOCIETY NEW YORK to. Antiochus III, AE 12, Apollo standing left, examining arrow, bow behind. Text: Image: SNG Is Seleukid Kingdom: Antiochos III. Bronze 19mm ( gm).

Laureate head of Apollo right, with the features of Antiochos / Elephant with driver right. Text: Image: SNG Is v: Seleucid Kingdom, Antiochus III AE Ancient Greek coins from the Seleukid Kingdom in modern-day Turkey, the Middle East and parts of Asia.

The kingdom existed from BC to 63 BC. Subcategories are rulers in chronological order, beginning with Seleucus I Nicator and ending with Antiochus XIII Philadelphus Asiaticus (as no coins of Philip II Philoromaeus are known).

Antiochus III the Great / æ n ˈ t aɪ ə k ə s / (Greek: Ἀντίoχoς Μέγας; c. – 3 July BC, ruled April/June – 3 July BC) was a Macedonian Hellenistic king and the 6th ruler of the Seleucid Empire.

He ruled over the region of Syria and large parts of the rest of western Asia towards the end of the 3rd century BC. Rising to the throne at the age of eighteen in Born: c. BC, Susa, Persia. Seleucid Kingdom, Seleucus III Soter (Ceraunus) AR Tetradrachm. Antioch, ca. /5 BC.

Diademed head of Seleucus III right, three pellets on upper diadem tie / BAΣIΛEΩΣ ΣEΛEYKOY, Apollo seated left on omphalos, examining arrow held in right hand & resting left hand on grounded bow, YΞ monogram in outer left field, U over P in outer right. Seleucid Coins, Part I, lists, reign-by-reign and mint-by-mint, the totality of the known coins of the Seleucid kings of Asia from the dynasty’s founding by Seleucus I Nicator in /2 B.C.

to the death of Antiochus III (The Great) in The book is profusely illustrated, showing on nearly one hundred plates examples of virtually every coin.

Seleucid Coins: A Comprehensive Catalogue II: Seleucus IV through Antiochus XIII. New York () Kosmin, Paul. The Land of the Elephant Kings: Space, Territory and Ideology in the Seleucid Empire Author: Mike Markowitz.

Seleucid Coins, Part I, is the first comprehensive treatment of early Seleucid coinage since Edward T. Newell's Eastern Seleucid Mints () and Western Seleucid Mints ().

It expands on Newell's catalogues with hundreds of new varieties that have come to light over the past sixty years, bringing together issues described in the scholarly Author: Arthur Houghton, Catharine Lorber. The Coinage of the Eastern Seleucid Mints. From Seleucus I to Antiochus III.

(New York, ). Newell, E. The Coinage of the Western Seleucid Mints, From Seleucus I to Antiochus III. (New York, ). Newell, E. The Seleucid Mint of Antioch. (Chicago, ). Price, M. The Coinage of in the Name of Alexander the Great and Philip Arrhidaeus.

Antiochus III the Great, byname Antiochus the Great, Greek Antiochus Megas, (born bce —diednear Susa, Iran), Seleucid king of the Hellenistic Syrian Empire from bce towho rebuilt the empire in the East but failed in his attempt to challenge Roman ascendancy in Europe and Asia reformed the empire administratively by reducing the provinces in.

Seleucus actually ceded, id. Appian, Syr. 55 ultimately goes back to the same source, but does not mention the elephants. Fresh light has since been thrown on the circumstances by E. Newell, The coinage of the Eastern Seleucid mints from Seleucus I to Antiochus III,on which see my review in JHS ; but it is not material here.

CSE A. Houghton, Coins ofthe Seleucid empire (New York, ) LSM E.T. Newell, Late Seleucid mints at Ake-Ptolemaisand Damascus, SMA E.T.

Newell, The Seleucid mint ofAntioch, WSM E.T. Newell, The coinage ofthe Western Seleucid mints, from Seleucus I to Antiochus III, ANSNS 4, Edward T. Newell is the author of Royal Greek Portrait Coins ( avg rating, 1 rating, 0 reviews), Coinage of the Western Seleucid Mints from Seleucus /5(5).

Seleucus IV Philopator, (born c. bc —died bc), seventh king (reigned – bc) of the Seleucid dynasty, son of Antiochus III the Great. Although the empire that Seleucus inherited was not so great as the one over which his father had ruled before the war with Rome (–), it was still large, consisting of Syria (including Cilicia and Palestine), Mesopotamia, Babylonia.

Antiochus ( BC) was a Seleucid prince, first-born child to the Seleucid monarchs Antiochus III the Great and Laodice III, and his father's first heir.

Antiochus was of Greek Macedonian and Persian descent. In BC, his father made him joint king, when Antiochus III went off to the East on his great expedition. Ma, J. Antiochus III and the Cities of Western Asia Minor. Oxford University Press McCloskey, D. and Nash, J. ‘ Corn at interest: the extent and cost of grain storage in Medieval England ’, American Economic Review 1: –87Cited by: 1.

CNG 54 MBS J An American collection of Baktrian A collection of Provincials from Cappadocia Part III: the Marian A. Sinton collection of Conder Tokens Part. Lot contains: The Coinage of the Eastern Seleucid Mints from Seleucus I to Antiochus III, with a summary of recent scholarship, additions and corrections by Otto Mørkholm.

(New York reprint. Antiochus I Soter (Greek: Αντίοχος Α' Σωτήρ, i.e. Antiochus the Savior, unknown - BC), was a king of the Hellenistic Seleucid Empire. He reigned from BC - BC. Antiochus I was half Persian, his mother Apama being one of the eastern princesses whom Alexander the Great had given as wives to his generals in s: Seleucus I Nicator, Apama.

Antiochus I Soter: Son of Seleucus I Nicator and Apama, the half-Macedonian half-Persian was clearly intended to take the reigns of the Seleucid empire after his father’s death. Named as viceroy of the East and listed as co-regent in the Babylonian Astronomical Diaries beginning in December, (Parker and Dubberstein).

Legend: a====b: A married to B ==(x)==: marriage #x: direct line of descent (location): Reigning dynast therein. Small Capitals: Links to a more detailed discussion of. N ewell E. Newell, The Coinage of the Eastern Seleucid Mints from Seleucus I to Antiochus I, Numismatic Studies 1, New York. N ewell E.

Newell, The Coinage of the Western Seleucid Mints from Seleucus I to Antiochus I, Numismatic Studies 4, New York.

N icolet-Pierre H by: 3. Coins of Antiochus III‎ (13 F) Coins of Antiochus IV‎ (19 F) Coins of Seleucus III‎ (3 F) Coins of Seleucus IV‎ (6 F) Coins of Media in category "Seleucid coins" The following 12 files are in this category, out of 12 total.

Fenicia, tetradracma seleucide, inizio del I sec ac. 1, × ; MB. Monedas helenísticas. Antiochus was the first Seleucid king to be called a god (theos) on his coinage.

This title was used by the mint of Antioch consistently from /2 and in Ace-Ptolemais from B.C., but the eastern mints used it rarely or never (Mørkholm, Antiochus IV, p.

Antiochus IV Epiphanes was the son of Antiochus III and he ruled the Seleucid Empire from B.C. to B.C. which is where he appears on the World History Timeline. His birth name was Mithridates, but he changed his name to Antiochus III Epiphanes once he took over the throne.

Ancient Seleucid Coins for Sale Seleucid Kings of Syria. The Seleucid (Seleukid) Kingdom was an Eastern Hellinistic Empire BC begun by Seleucus, following the death of Alexander the Great.

Back to: All Ancient Greek Coins: Main Page. PDF | OnBenjamin Scolnic and others published Seleucid Coinage in – BCE and the Historicity of Daniel –24 | Find, read Author: Benjamin Scolnic.

SELEUCID KINGDOM SILVER TETRADRACHM OF ANTIOCHUS VII BC GRADE EF SELEUCID KINGDOM SILVER: $; Seleukos III Keraunos King of the Seleucid Kingdom: B.C Seleukos III Keraunos: $ PEDIGREED AND PUBLISHED.

VERY RARE SELEUCID RULER. SELEUKID KINGS, ANTIOCHOS, son of Seleukos IV, BC. AR Drachm ( g, 19 mm, 12h). Antioch mint. Diademed head of the child king right / Apollo Delphios seated left on omphalos; tripod to outer left, Φ in exergue.

Sear ; SC ; CSE I 94 (This coin!). Good VF. The Seleucid Empire ( BCE) was the vast political entity established by Seleucus I Nicator (“Victor” or “Unconquered”, l.

BCE, r. BCE), one of the generals of Alexander the Great, after Alexander’s death in BCE. When Alexander died, he left no certain successor to his kingdom but, allegedly, claimed it should go to “the strongest”.Author: Joshua J.

Mark. The Coinage of the Eastern Seleucid Mints from Seleucus I to Antiochus III. Numismatic Studies No. Numismatic Studies No. The American Numismatic Society, New York, (reprint of the original edition with a summary of recent scholarship, additions and corrections by.

Antiochus III had granted Tyre the privilege of minting bronze coins with royal images on the obverse and local images on the reverse. This seems to be a case of posthumous coinage. We have SeleucusIV's image on a coin from Tarsus (SC ) bearing the name Basileus 54 SC II, II, n.

55 SC II, I, Seleucid Coinage in ­ BCE.THE COINAGE OF THE WESTERN SELEUCID MINTS FROM SELEUCUS I TO ANTIOCHUS III, by Ed-ward T. Newell. Numismatic Studies, No. 4. Pp. ; pls. LXXXV, map. New York, Amer-ican Numismatic Society, $ This is the companion piece to the Coinage of the Eastern Seleucid Mints, published in The first 36 pages are devoted to addenda to the.A remarkable and, so far, unique coin.

It is the only early Seleucid coin to have a date (many later Seleucid coins did have dates). It specifies the month Xandikos (March) and the year EI (15). We are not sure what this date signifies, but it is clear that this coin was issued to mark the change in coinage from the horse-head reverse to the.