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Kings of Galatia, Deiotaros, Tetrarch 63 - 59 B.C., King 59 - 40 B.C.
Deiotarus was chief of the Celtic Tolistobogii tribe in western Galatia and became King of Galatia. He was a faithful ally of Rome against Mithridates VI of Pontus, for which he was rewarded by Pompey. Caesar pardoned him for siding with Pompey in the civil war but he was deprived of some of his dominions. After Caesar's death, Mark Antony, for a large payment, publicly announced that, in accordance with instructions left by Caesar, Deiotarus was to resume possession of all the territory of which he had been deprived. When civil war broke out again, Deiotarus supported the anti-Caesarian party of Brutus and Cassius, but after the Battle of Philippi in 42 B.C., he went over to the triumvirs. He retained his kingdom until his death at a very advanced age.GB88403. Bronze AE 27, SNGvA 6103 (same countermark); Arslan K4; SNG BnF 2333; BMC Galatia p. 1, 1; HGC 7 774 (R2); see RPC I p. 536, aVF, countermark VF, dark brown and green patina, off center, reverse flattened opposite countermark, weight 12.715 g, maximum diameter 26.6 mm, die axis 0o, uncertain Phrygian mint, 59 - 40 B.C.; obverse bust of winged Nike right, hair in a bunch behind; countermark: turreted head of Tyche in round punch; reverse eagle standing right on a sheathed sword, wings open, head turned back left, flanked by pilei of the Dioscuri each with a star above, BAΣIΛEΩΣ above, ∆HIOTAPOV below; very rare; $310.00 (€272.80)
Abbaitis-Mysoi, Phrygia, 165 - 129 B.C.
Abbaetae Mysi were an Mysian people that occupied a district in western Phrygia, called Abbaitis, of which Ancyra and Synaiis were the chief cities. The coins were probably struck at Ancyra and the style belongs to the middle of the 2nd century B.C.GB87758. Bronze AE 21, BMC Phrygia 1, 4; SNG Cop 1; SNG Tübingen 3889; SNGvA 3329 var. (no monogram); HGC 7 749; SNG München -, VF, light bumps and marks, porosity, weight 6.431 g, maximum diameter 21.0 mm, die axis 0o, Ankyra (Ankara, Turkey) mint, 165 - 129 B.C.; obverse laureate head of Zeus right; reverse MYΣΩN / ABBAITΩN, inscription divided by thunderbolt, monogram (magistrate?) below, all within oak wreath; $80.00 (€70.40)
Ankyra in Abbaitis, Phrygia, c. 193 - 217 A.D.
Ancyra means anchor in Greek. There were two cities named Ancyra in Anatolia, the one in Abbaitis, Phrygia that issued this coin, and another larger city in Galatia, now the capitol of Turkey. Ankyra in Abbaitis may have struck autonomous coins as Abbaetae Mysi in the 2nd century B.C. Under Rome, Ankyra in Abbaitis struck civic coinage from the rule of Nero to the rule of Philip the Arab.RP87095. Brass AE 22, BMC Phrygia p. 59, 11 ff.; SNG Cop 132; SNGvA 3424; SNG München 88 var.; SNG Tübingen 3937; SNG Leypold 1421-1422 var., aVF, weight 8.072 g, maximum diameter 21.4 mm, die axis 180o, Ankyra in Abbaitis mint, Severan period, c. 193 - 217 A.D.; obverse ΘEON CYN-KLHTON, young draped bust of the Senate right; reverse AN/KYPA/NWN in three lines within laurel wreath; $55.00 (€48.40)
Titus, 24 June 79 - 13 September 81 A.D., Prymnessos, Phrygia
Prymnessos is the modern day town of Sülün in central Turkey.
Dikaiosyne was the personified spirit (daimona) of righteousness and justice.RP89868. Bronze AE 22, vA Phrygiens II 1060; RPC II 1396; SNG Cop 667; BMC Phrygia p. 365, 26; Lindgren III 612a, aF, uneven weak strike, much of legends unstruck, marks, porosity, weight 5.250 g, maximum diameter 22.0 mm, die axis 0o, Prymnessus (Sulun, Turkey) mint, 29 Aug 79 - 28 Aug 80 A.D.; obverse TI AYTOKPATOPA KAICAP, laureate head right; reverse ΠPYMNHCCIC, Dikaiosyne seated left, holding scales, grain ears and poppy; only two sales of this type recorded on Coin Archives in the last two decades; rare; $55.00 (€48.40)
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