ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL

ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL

ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL

ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
Antique silver charm bracelet with a bunch of older charms, most seem to be German in origin, three are Victorian love tokens with engraved initials, there are four hearts including the heart clasp, a German cook book, a penny farthing, a detailed bucket, a cute pocket watch and purse, a monkey, a commemorative coin memorializing Emperor Wilhelm’s death March 9th, 1888 and more! Measures about 6 1/2 long. With other eligible items. The item “ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL” is in sale since Wednesday, February 10, 2021. This item is in the category “Jewelry & Watches\Vintage & Antique Jewelry\Fine\Victorian, Edwardian 1837-1910\Bracelets”. The seller is “kittycatparade” and is located in Minneapolis, Minnesota. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Finland, Australia, Japan, Belgium, Netherlands, Spain, Germany, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway.
ANTIQUE Victorian GERMAN COIN Love Token Silver Charm Bracelet VERY UNUSUAL
Hadrian 117AD Very Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin Aeternitas SOL LUNA i58520

Hadrian 117AD Very Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin Aeternitas SOL LUNA i58520

Hadrian 117AD Very Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin Aeternitas SOL LUNA i58520
Hadrian 117AD Very Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin Aeternitas SOL LUNA i58520
Hadrian 117AD Very Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin Aeternitas SOL LUNA i58520

Hadrian 117AD Very Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin Aeternitas SOL LUNA i58520
Item: i58520 Authentic Ancient Coin of. Hadrian – Roman Emperor: 117-138 A. Silver Denarius 19mm (3.29 grams) Struck circa 117-138 A. Reference: RIC 81; RSC 1114; IMP CAESAR TRAIAN HADRIANVS AVG, laureate, heroic bust right, draped far shoulder P M TR P COS III, Aeternitas standing left, holding heads of Sol and Luna. Eternity (or forever) is endless time. It is often referenced in the context of religion , in the concept of immortality , whereby death is conquered, and people may live for an unlimited amount of time cf. The existence of gods or God is said to endure eternally and sometimes also the natural cosmos, in respect to both past and future. By contrast, the concept of a mathematically infinite duration, is called sempiternity or everlasting. Whereas the eternal is said to be unchanging and outside time; a potentially sempiternal span of time can never come to pass in actuality. Aristotle argued that cosmos has no beginning. The idea of eternity. The metaphysics of eternity studies that which necessarily exists “outside” or independently of space and time. Another important question is whether ” information ” or Form is separable from mind and matter. Theists say that God is eternally existent. How this is understood depends on which definition of eternity is used. On one hand, God may exist in eternity, a timeless existence where categories of past, present, and future just do not apply. On the other hand, God will exist for or through eternity, or at all times , having already existed for an infinite amount of time and continuing to exist for an infinite amount of time. One other definition states that God exists outside the human concept of time, but also inside of time. The reasoning for this definition is that if God did not exist both outside time and inside time, God would not be able to interact with humans. Aristotle established a distinction between actual infinity and a potentially infinite count, for example, instead of saying that there are an infinity of primes, Euclid prefers instead to say that there are more prime numbers than contained in any given collection of prime numbers. According to Aristotle, a future span of time must be a potential infinity, because another element can always be added to a series that is inexhaustible: “For generally the infinite has this mode of existence: one thing is always being taken after another, and each thing that is taken is always finite, but always different”. Augustine of Hippo wrote that time exists only within the created universe, so that God exists outside time. In the eminence of thy ever-present eternity, thou precedest all times past, and extendest beyond all future times, for they are still to come and when they have come, they will be past. But Thou art always the Selfsame and thy years shall have no end. Thy years neither go nor come; but ours both go and come in order that all separate moments may come to pass. All thy years stand together as one, since they are abiding. Nor do thy years past exclude the years to come because thy years do not pass away. All these years of ours shall be with thee, when all of them shall have ceased to be. Thy years are but a day, and thy day is not recurrent, but always today. Thy “today” yields not to tomorrow and does not follow yesterday. Thy “today” is eternity. Confessions , Book XI, Chapter XIII. See all the biblical passage 2Pe:3:8: But, beloved, be not ignorant of this one thing, that one day is with the Lord as a thousand years, and a thousand years as one day. Eternity is often symbolized by the image of a snake swallowing its own tail, known as Ouroboros (or Uroboros), though the symbol can also carry a number of other connotations. The circle is also commonly used as a symbol for eternity. The related concept, infinity , is symbolized by , which may be based on the Ouroboros. Hadrian – Roman Emperor : 117-138 A. Publius Aelius Hadrianus (as emperor Imperator Caesar Divi Traiani filius Traianus Hadrianus Augustus , and Divus Hadrianus after his apotheosis , known as Hadrian in English ; 24 January 76 10 July 138) was emperor of Rome from AD 117 to 138, as well as a Stoic and Epicurean philosopher. A member of the gens Aelia , Hadrian was the third of the so-called Five Good Emperors. Hadrian was born Publius Aelius Hadrianus in Italica or, less probably, in Rome , from a well-established family which had originated in Picenum in Italy and had subsequently settled in Italica , Hispania Baetica (the republican Hispania Ulterior), near the present day location of Seville, Spain. His predecessor Trajan was a maternal cousin of Hadrian’s father. Trajan never officially designated a successor, but, according to his wife, Pompeia Plotina , Trajan named Hadrian emperor immediately before his death. Trajan’s wife was well-disposed toward Hadrian: Hadrian may well have owed his succession to her. Hadrian’s presumed indebtedness to Plotina was widely regarded as the reason for Hadrian’s succession. However, there is evidence that he accomplished his succession on his own governing and leadership merits while Trajan was still alive. For example, between the years AD 100108 Trajan gave several public examples of his personal favour towards Hadrian, such as betrothing him to his grandniece, Vibia Sabina , designating him quaestor Imperatoris , comes Augusti , giving him Nerva’s diamond “as hope of succession”, proposing him for consul suffectus , and other gifts and distinctions. The young Hadrian was Trajan’s only direct male family/marriage/bloodline. The support of Plotina and of L. Licinius Sura (died in AD 108) were nonetheless extremely important for Hadrian, already in this early epoch. Although it was an accepted part of Hadrian’s personal history that Hadrian was born in Italica located in the province called Hispania Baetica (the southernmost Roman province in the Iberian Peninsula , comprising modern Spain and Portugal), his biography in Augustan History states that he was born in Rome on 24 January 76 of a family originally Italian, but Hispanian for many generations. However, this may be a ruse to make Hadrian look like a person from Rome instead of a person hailing from the provinces. His father was the Hispano-Roman Publius Aelius Hadrianus Afer , who as a senator of praetorian rank would spend much of his time in Rome. Hadrians forefathers came from Hadria, modern Atri , an ancient town of Picenum in Italy, but the family had settled in Italica in Hispania Baetica soon after its founding by Scipio Africanus. Afer was a paternal cousin of the future Emperor Trajan. His mother was Domitia Paulina who came from Gades (Cádiz). Paulina was a daughter of a distinguished Hispano-Roman Senatorial family. Hadrians elder sister and only sibling was Aelia Domitia Paulina , married with the triple consul Lucius Julius Ursus Servianus , his niece was Julia Serviana Paulina and his great-nephew was Gnaeus Pedanius Fuscus Salinator, from Barcino. His parents died in 86 when Hadrian was ten, and the boy then became a ward of both Trajan and Publius Acilius Attianus (who was later Trajans Praetorian Prefect). Hadrian was schooled in various subjects particular to young aristocrats of the day, and was so fond of learning Greek literature that he was nicknamed Graeculus (“Greekling”). Hadrian visited Italica when (or never left it until) he was 14, when he was recalled by Trajan who thereafter looked after his development. His first military service was as a tribune of the Adiutrix Legio II. Later, he was to be transferred to the Minervia Legio I in Germany. When Nerva died in 98, Hadrian rushed to inform Trajan personally. He later became legate of a legion in Upper Pannonia and eventually governor of said province. He was also archon in Athens for a brief time, and was elected an Athenian citizen. His career before becoming emperor follows: decemvir stlitibus iudicandis – sevir turmae equitum Romanorum – praefectus Urbi feriarum Latinarum – tribunus militum legionis II Adiutricis Piae Fidelis (95, in Pannonia Inferior) – tribunus militum legionis V Macedonicae (96, in Moesia Inferior) – tribunus militum legionis XXII Primigeniae Piae Fidelis (97, in Germania Superior) – quaestor (101) – ab actis senatus – tribunus plebis (105) – praetor (106) – legatus legionis I Minerviae Piae Fidelis (106, in Germania Inferior) – legatus Augusti pro praetore Pannoniae Inferioris (107) – consul suffectus (108) – septemvir epulonum (before 112) – sodalis Augustalis (before 112) – archon Athenis (112/13) – legatus Syriae (117). Hadrian was active in the wars against the Dacians (as legate of the Macedonica V) and reputedly won awards from Trajan for his successes. Due to an absence of military action in his reign, Hadrian’s military skill is not well attested; however, his keen interest and knowledge of the army and his demonstrated skill of administration show possible strategic talent. Hadrian joined Trajan’s expedition against Parthia as a legate on Trajans staff. Neither during the initial victorious phase, nor during the second phase of the war when rebellion swept Mesopotamia did Hadrian do anything of note. However when the governor of Syria had to be sent to sort out renewed troubles in Dacia, Hadrian was appointed as a replacement, giving him an independent command. Trajan, seriously ill by that time, decided to return to Rome while Hadrian remained in Syria to guard the Roman rear. Trajan only got as far as Selinus before he became too ill to go further. While Hadrian may have been the obvious choice as successor, he had never been adopted as Trajan’s heir. As Trajan lay dying, nursed by his wife, Plotina (a supporter of Hadrian), he at last adopted Hadrian as heir. Since the document was signed by Plotina, it has been suggested that Trajan may have already been dead. The Roman empire in 125 AD, under the rule of Hadrian. Castel Sant’Angelo , the ancient Hadrian Mausoleum. This famous statue of Hadrian in Greek dress was revealed in 2008 to have been forged in the Victorian era by cobbling together a head of Hadrian and an unknown body. For years the statue had been used by historians as proof of Hadrian’s love of Hellenic culture. Hadrian quickly secured the support of the legions one potential opponent, Lusius Quietus , was instantly dismissed. The Senate’s endorsement followed when possibly falsified papers of adoption from Trajan were presented (although he had been the ward of Trajan). The rumor of a falsified document of adoption carried little weight Hadrian’s legitimacy arose from the endorsement of the Senate and the Syrian armies. Hadrian did not at first go to Rome he was busy sorting out the East and suppressing the Jewish revolt that had broken out under Trajan, then moving on to sort out the Danube frontier. Instead, Attianus, Hadrian’s former guardian, was put in charge in Rome. There he “discovered” a plot involving four leading Senators including Lusius Quietus and demanded of the Senate their deaths. There was no question of a trial they were hunted down and killed out of hand. Because Hadrian was not in Rome at the time, he was able to claim that Attianus had acted on his own initiative. According to Elizabeth Speller the real reason for their deaths was that they were Trajan’s men. Hadrian and the military. Despite his own great stature as a military administrator, Hadrian’s reign was marked by a general lack of major military conflicts, apart from the Second Roman-Jewish War. He surrendered Trajan’s conquests in Mesopotamia , considering them to be indefensible. There was almost a war with Parthia around 121, but the threat was averted when Hadrian succeeded in negotiating a peace. The peace policy was strengthened by the erection of permanent fortifications along the empire’s borders limites , sl. The most famous of these is the massive Hadrian’s Wall in Great Britain , and the Danube and Rhine borders were strengthened with a series of mostly wooden fortifications , forts, outposts and watchtowers , the latter specifically improving communications and local area security. To maintain morale and keep the troops from getting restive, Hadrian established intensive drill routines, and personally inspected the armies. Although his coins showed military images almost as often as peaceful ones, Hadrian’s policy was peace through strength, even threat. Cultural pursuits and patronage. Hadrian has been described, by Ronald Syme among others, as the most versatile of all the Roman Emperors. He also liked to display a knowledge of all intellectual and artistic fields. Above all, Hadrian patronized the arts: Hadrian’s Villa at Tibur (Tivoli) was the greatest Roman example of an Alexandrian garden, recreating a sacred landscape, lost in large part to the despoliation of the ruins by the Cardinal d’Este who had much of the marble removed to build Villa d’Este. In Rome , the Pantheon , originally built by Agrippa but destroyed by fire in 80, was rebuilt under Hadrian in the domed form it retains to this day. It is among the best preserved of Rome’s ancient buildings and was highly influential to many of the great architects of the Italian Renaissance and Baroque periods. From well before his reign, Hadrian displayed a keen interest in architecture, but it seems that his eagerness was not always well received. For example, Apollodorus of Damascus , famed architect of the Forum of Trajan , dismissed his designs. When Trajan , predecessor to Hadrian, consulted Apollodorus about an architectural problem, Hadrian interrupted to give advice, to which Apollodorus replied, Go away and draw your pumpkins. You know nothing about these problems. ” “Pumpkins refers to Hadrian’s drawings of domes like the Serapeum in his Villa. It is rumored that once Hadrian succeeded Trajan to become emperor, he had Apollodorus exiled and later put to death. It is very possible that this later story was a later attempt to defame his character, as Hadrian, though popular among a great many across the empire, was not universally admired, either in his lifetime or afterward. Hadrian wrote poetry in both Latin and Greek; one of the few surviving examples is a Latin poem he reportedly composed on his deathbed (see below). He also wrote an autobiography not, apparently, a work of great length or revelation, but designed to scotch various rumours or explain his various actions. The work is lost but was apparently used by the writer whether Marius Maximus or someone else on whom the Historia Augusta principally relied for its vita of Hadrian: at least, a number of statements in the vita have been identified (by Ronald Syme and others) as probably ultimately stemming from the autobiography. Hadrian was a passionate hunter, already from the time of his youth according to one source. In northwest Asia, he founded and dedicated a city to commemorate a she-bear he killed. It is documented that in Egypt he and his beloved Antinous killed a lion. In Rome, eight reliefs featuring Hadrian in different stages of hunting on a building that began as a monument celebrating a kill. Another of Hadrian’s contributions to “popular” culture was the beard, which symbolised his philhellenism. Except for Nero (also a great lover of Greek culture), all Roman emperors before Hadrian were clean shaven. Most of the emperors after Hadrian would be portrayed with beards. Their beards, however, were not worn out of an appreciation for Greek culture but because the beard had, thanks to Hadrian, become fashionable. Hadrian had a face covered in warts and scars, and this may have partially motivated Hadrian’s beard growth. Hadrian was a humanist and deeply Hellenophile in all his tastes. He favoured the doctrines of the philosophers Epictetus , Heliodorus and Favorinus , but was generally considered an Epicurean , as were some of his friends such as Caius Bruttius Praesens. At home he attended to social needs. Hadrian mitigated but did not abolish slavery, had the legal code humanized and forbade torture. He built libraries, aqueducts , baths and theaters. Hadrian is considered by many historians to have been wise and just: Schiller called him “the Empire’s first servant”, and British historian Edward Gibbon admired his “vast and active genius”, as well as his “equity and moderation”. In 1776, he stated that Hadrian’s epoch was part of the “happiest era of human history”. While visiting Greece in 126, Hadrian attempted to create a kind of provincial parliament to bind all the semi-autonomous former city states across all Greece and Ionia (in Asia Minor). This parliament, known as the Panhellenion , failed despite spirited efforts to instill cooperation among the Hellenes. Hadrian had a close relationship, widely reported to have been romantic, with a Greek youth, Antinous , whom he met in Bithynia in 124 when the boy was thirteen or fourteen. While touring Egypt in 130, Antinous mysteriously drowned in the Nile. Deeply saddened, Hadrian founded the Egyptian city of Antinopolis , and had Antinous deified – an unprecedented honour for one not of the ruling family. Hadrian died at his villa in Baiae. He was buried in a mausoleum on the western bank of the Tiber , in Rome , a building later transformed into a papal fortress, Castel Sant’Angelo. The dimensions of his mausoleum, in its original form, were deliberately designed to be slightly larger than the earlier Mausoleum of Augustus. According to Cassius Dio a gigantic equestrian statue was erected to Hadrian after his death. It was so large that the bulkiest man could walk through the eye of each horse, yet because of the extreme height of the foundation persons passing along on the ground below believe that the horses themselves as well as Hadrian are very small. The Stoic-Epicurean Emperor traveled broadly, inspecting and correcting the legions in the field. Even prior to becoming emperor, he had traveled abroad with the Roman military, giving him much experience in the matter. More than half his reign was spent outside of Italy. Other emperors often left Rome to simply go to war, returning soon after conflicts concluded. A previous emperor, Nero , once traveled through Greece and was condemned for his self indulgence. Hadrian, by contrast, traveled as a fundamental part of his governing, and made this clear to the Roman senate and the people. He was able to do this because at Rome he possessed a loyal supporter within the upper echelons of Roman society, a military veteran by the name of Marcius Turbo. Also, there are hints within certain sources that he also employed a secret police force, the frumentarii , to exert control and influence in case anything should go wrong while he journeyed abroad. Hadrian’s visits were marked by handouts which often contained instructions for the construction of new public buildings. Hadrian was willful of strengthening the Empire from within through improved infrastructure, as opposed to conquering or annexing perceived enemies. This was often the purpose of his journeys; commissioning new structures, projects and settlements. His almost evangelical belief in Greek culture strengthened his views: like many emperors before him, Hadrian’s will was almost always obeyed. His traveling court was large, including administrators and likely architects and builders. The burden on the areas he passed through were sometimes great. While his arrival usually brought some benefits it is possible that those who had to carry the burden were of different class to those who reaped the benefits. For example, huge amounts of provisions were requisitioned during his visit to Egypt , this suggests that the burden on the mainly subsistence farmers must have been intolerable, causing some measure of starvation and hardship. At the same time, as in later times all the way through the European Renaissance, kings were welcomed into their cities or lands, and the financial burden was completely on them, and only indirectly on the poorer class. Hadrian’s first tour came in 121 and was initially aimed at covering his back to allow himself the freedom to concern himself with his general cultural aims. He traveled north, towards Germania and inspected the Rhine-Danube frontier, allocating funds to improve the defenses. However it was a voyage to the Empire’s very frontiers that represented his perhaps most significant visit; upon hearing of a recent revolt, he journeyed to Britannia. Hadrian’s Wall (Vallum Hadriani), a fortification in Northern England (viewed from Vercovicium). Hadrian’s Gate , in Antalya, southern Turkey was built to honour Hadrian who visited the city in 130 CE. Prior to Hadrian’s arrival on Great Britain there had been a major rebellion in Britannia , spanning roughly two years (119121). It was here where in 122 he initiated the building of Hadrian’s Wall (the exact Latin name of which is unknown). The purpose of the wall is academically debated. In 1893, Haverfield stated categorically that the Wall was a means of military defence. This prevailing, early 20th century view was challenged by Collingwood. Since then, other points of view have been put forwards; the wall has been seen as a marker to the limits of Romanitas , as a monument to Hadrian to gain glory in lieu of military campaigns, as work to keep the Army busy and prevent mutiny and waste through boredom, or to safeguard the frontier province of Britannia, by preventing future small scale invasions and unwanted immigration from the northern country of Caledonia (now modern day Scotland). Caledonia was inhabited by tribes known to the Romans as Caledonians. Hadrian realized that the Caledonians would refuse to cohabitate with the Romans. He also was aware that although Caledonia was valuable, the harsh terrain and highlands made its conquest costly and unprofitable for the Empire at large. Thus, he decided instead on building a wall. Unlike the Germanic limes , built of wood palisades, the lack of suitable wood in the area required a stone construction; nevertheless, the Western third of the wall, from modern-day Carlisle to the River Irthing, was built of turf because of the lack of suitable building stone. This problem also led to the narrowing of the width of the wall, from the original 12 feet to 7, saving masonry. Hadrian is perhaps most famous for the construction of this wall whose ruins still span many miles and to date bear his name. In many ways it represents Hadrian’s will to improve and develop within the Empire , rather than waging wars and conquering. Under him, a shrine was erected in York to Britain as a Goddess, and coins were struck which introduced a female figure as the personification of Britain, labeled. By the end of 122 he had concluded his visit to Britannia, and from there headed south by sea to Mauretania. In 123, he arrived in Mauretania where he personally led a campaign against local rebels. However this visit was to be short, as reports came through that the Eastern nation of Parthia was again preparing for war, as a result Hadrian quickly headed eastwards. On his journey east it is known that at some point he visited Cyrene during which he personally made available funds for the training of the young men of well bred families for the Roman military. This might well have been a stop off during his journey East. Cyrene had already benefited from his generosity when he in 119 had provided funds for the rebuilding of public buildings destroyed in the recent Jewish revolt. When Hadrian arrived on the Euphrates , he characteristically solved the problem through a negotiated settlement with the Parthian king Osroes I. He then proceeded to check the Roman defenses before setting off West along the coast of the Black Sea. He probably spent the winter in Nicomedia , the main city of Bithynia. As Nicomedia had been hit by an earthquake only shortly prior to his stay, Hadrian was generous in providing funds for rebuilding. Thanks to his generosity he was acclaimed as the chief restorer of the province as a whole. It is more than possible that Hadrian visited Claudiopolis and there espied the beautiful Antinous , a young boy who was destined to become the emperor’s beloved. Sources say nothing about when Hadrian met Antinous, however, there are depictions of Antinous that shows him as a young man of 20 or so. As this was shortly before Antinous’s drowning in 130 Antinous would more likely have been a youth of 13 or 14. It is possible that Antinous may have been sent to Rome to be trained as page to serve the emperor and only gradually did he rise to the status of imperial favorite. After meeting Antinous, Hadrian traveled through Anatolia. The route he took is uncertain. Various incidents are described such as his founding of a city within Mysia, Hadrianutherae, after a successful boar hunt. (The building of the city was probably more than a mere whim lowly populated wooded areas such as the location of the new city were already ripe for development). Some historians dispute whether Hadrian did in fact commission the city’s construction at all. At about this time, plans to build a temple in Asia minor were written up. The new temple would be dedicated to Trajan and Hadrian and built with dazzling white marble. Temple of Zeus in Athens. The Pantheonn was rebuilt by Hadrian. The climax of this tour was the destination that the hellenophile Hadrian must all along have had in mind, Greece. He arrived in the autumn of 124 in time to participate in the Eleusinian Mysteries. By tradition at one stage in the ceremony the initiates were supposed to carry arms but this was waived to avoid any risk to the emperor among them. At the Athenians’ request he conducted a revision of their constitution among other things a new phyle (tribe) was added bearing his name. During the winter he toured the Peloponnese. His exact route is uncertain, however Pausanias reports of tell-tale signs, such as temples built by Hadrian and the statue of the emperor built by the grateful citizens of Epidaurus in thanks to their “restorer”. He was especially generous to Mantinea which supports the theory that Antinous was in fact already Hadrian’s lover because of the strong link between Mantinea and Antinous’s home in Bithynia. By March 125, Hadrian had reached Athens presiding over the festival of Dionysia. The building program that Hadrian initiated was substantial. Various rulers had done work on building the Temple of Olympian Zeus it was Hadrian who ensured that the job would be finished. He also initiated the construction of several public buildings on his own whim and even organized the building of an aqueduct. On his return to Italy, Hadrian made a detour to Sicily. Coins celebrate him as the restorer of the island though there is no record of what he did to earn this accolade. Back in Rome he was able to see for himself the completed work of rebuilding the Pantheon. Also completed by then was Hadrian’s villa nearby at Tibur a pleasant retreat by the Sabine Hills for whenever Rome became too much for him. At the beginning of March 127 Hadrian set off for a tour of Italy. Once again, historians are able to reconstruct his route by evidence of his hand-outs rather than the historical records. For instance, in that year he restored the Picentine earth goddess Cupra in the town of Cupra Maritima. At some unspecified time he improved the drainage of the Fucine lake. Less welcome than such largesse was his decision to divide Italy into 4 regions under imperial legates with consular rank. Being effectively reduced to the status of mere provinces did not go down well and this innovation did not long outlive Hadrian. Hadrian fell ill around this time, though the nature of his sickness is not known. Whatever the illness was, it did not stop him from setting off in the spring of 128 to visit Africa. His arrival began with the good omen of rain ending a drought. Along with his usual role as benefactor and restorer he found time to inspect the troops and his speech to the troops survives to this day. Greece, Asia and Egypt. In September 128 Hadrian again attended the Eleusinian mysteries. This time his visit to Greece seems to have concentrated on Athens and Sparta the two ancient rivals for dominance of Greece. Hadrian had played with the idea of focusing his Greek revival round Amphictyonic League based in Delphi but he by now had decided on something far grander. His new Panhellenion was going to be a council that would bring together Greek cities wherever they might be found. The meeting place was to be the new temple to Zeus in Athens. Having set in motion the preparations deciding whose claim to be a Greek city was genuine would in itself take time Hadrian set off for Ephesus. In October 130, while Hadrian and his entourage were sailing on the Nile , Antinous drowned, for unknown reasons, though accident, suicide, murder or religious sacrifice have all been postulated. The emperor was grief stricken. He ordered Antinous deified, and cities were named after the boy, medals struck with his effigy, and statues erected to him in all parts of the empire. Temples were built for his worship in Bithynia, Mantineia in Arcadia, and Athens, festivals celebrated in his honour and oracles delivered in his name. The city of Antinopolis or Antinoe was founded on the ruins of Besa where he died Cassius Dio, LIX. 11; Historia Augusta , Hadrian. Hadrians movements subsequent to the founding of Antinopolis on October 30, 130 are obscure. See also: Bar Kokhba revolt. In 130, Hadrian visited the ruins of Jerusalem , in Judaea , left after the First Roman-Jewish War of 6673. He rebuilt the city, renaming it Aelia Capitolina after himself and Jupiter Capitolinus , the chief Roman deity. A new temple dedicated to the worship of Jupiter was built on the ruins of the old Jewish Second Temple , which had been destroyed in 70. In addition, Hadrian abolished circumcision , which was considered by Romans and Greeks as a form of bodily mutilation and hence “barbaric”. These anti-Jewish policies of Hadrian triggered in Judaea a massive Jewish uprising, led by Simon bar Kokhba and Akiba ben Joseph. Following the outbreak of the revolt, Hadrian called his general Sextus Julius Severus from Britain , and troops were brought from as far as the Danube. Roman losses were very heavy, and it is believed that an entire legion, the XXII Deiotariana was destroyed. Indeed, Roman losses were so heavy that Hadrian’s report to the Roman Senate omitted the customary salutation “I and the legions are well”. However, Hadrian’s army eventually put down the rebellion in 135, after three years of fighting. According to Cassius Dio , during the war 580,000 Jews were killed, 50 fortified towns and 985 villages razed. The final battle took place in Beitar , a fortified city 10 km. The city only fell after a lengthy siege, and Hadrian only allowed the Jews to bury their dead after a period of six days. According to the Babylonian Talmud , after the war Hadrian continued the persecution of Jews. He attempted to root out Judaism , which he saw as the cause of continuous rebellions, prohibited the Torah law, the Hebrew calendar and executed Judaic scholars (see Ten Martyrs). The sacred scroll was ceremonially burned on the Temple Mount. In an attempt to erase the memory of Judaea, he renamed the province Syria Palaestina (after the Philistines), and Jews were forbidden from entering its rededicated capital. When Jewish sources mention Hadrian it is always with the epitaph “may his bones be crushed” (or , the Aramaic equivalent), an expression never used even with respect to Vespasian or Titus who destroyed the Second Temple. Hadrian spent the final years of his life at Rome. In 134, he took an Imperial salutation or the end of the Second Jewish War (which was not actually concluded until the following year). In 136, he dedicated a new Temple of Venus and Roma on the former site of Nero’s Golden House. About this time, suffering from poor health, he turned to the problem of the succession. In 136 he adopted one of the ordinary consuls of that year, Lucius Ceionius Commodus, who took the name Lucius Aelius Caesar. He was both the stepson and son-in-law of Gaius Avidius Nigrinus, one of the “four consulars” executed in 118, but was himself in delicate health. Granted tribunician power and the governorship of Pannonia , Aelius Caesar held a further consulship in 137, but died on January 1, 138. Following the death of Aelius Caesar, Hadrian next adopted Titus Aurelius Fulvus Boionius Arrius Antoninus (the future emperor Antoninus Pius), who had served as one of the four imperial legates of Italy (a post created by Hadrian) and as proconsul of Asia. On 25 February 138 Antoninus received tribunician power and imperium. Moreover, to ensure the future of the dynasty, Hadrian required Antoninus to adopt both Lucius Ceionius Commodus (son of the deceased Aelius Caesar) and Marcus Annius Verus (who was the grandson of an influential senator of the same name who had been Hadrians close friend; Annius was already betrothed to Aelius Caesars daughter Ceionia Fabia). Hadrians precise intentions in this arrangement are debatable. Though the consensus is that he wanted Annius Verus (who would later become the Emperor Marcus Aurelius) to succeed Antoninus, it has also been argued that he actually intended Ceionius Commodus, the son of his own adopted son, to succeed, but was constrained to show favour simultaneously to Annius Verus because of his strong connections to the Hispano-Narbonensian nexus of senatorial families of which Hadrian himself was a part. It may well not have been Hadrian, but rather Antoninus Pius who was Annius Veruss uncle who advanced the latter to the principal position. The fact that Annius would divorce Ceionia Fabia and re-marry to Antoninus’ daughter Annia Faustina points in the same direction. When he eventually became Emperor, Marcus Aurelius would co-opt Ceionius Commodus as his co-Emperor (under the name of Lucius Verus) on his own initiative. The ancient sources present Hadrian’s last few years as marked by conflict and unhappiness. The adoption of Aelius Caesar proved unpopular, not least with Hadrian’s brother-in-law Lucius Julius Ursus Servianus and Servianus’ grandson Gnaeus Pedanius Fuscus Salinator. Servianus, though now far too old, had stood in line of succession at the beginning of the reign; Fuscus is said to have had designs on the imperial power for himself, and in 137 he may have attempted a coup in which his grandfather was implicated. Whatever the truth, Hadrian ordered that both be put to death. Servianus is reported to have prayed before his execution that Hadrian would “long for death but be unable to die”. The prayer was fulfilled; as Hadrian suffered from his final, protracted illness, he had to be prevented from suicide on several occasions. Hadrian died in 138 on the tenth day of July, in his villa at Baiae at age 62. The cause of death is believed to have been heart failure. Dio Cassius and the Historia Augusta record details of his failing health, and a study published in 1980 drew attention to classical sculptures of Hadrian that show he had diagonal earlobe creases a characteristic associated with coronary heart disease. Hadrian was buried first at Puteoli , near Baiae, on an estate which had once belonged to Cicero. Soon after, his remains were transferred to Rome and buried in the Gardens of Domitia, close by the almost-complete mausoleum. Upon the completion of the Tomb of Hadrian in Rome in 139 by his successor Antoninus Pius , his body was cremated, and his ashes were placed there together with those of his wife Vibia Sabina and his first adopted son, Lucius Aelius , who also died in 138. Antoninus also had him deified in 139 and given a temple on the Campus Martius. According to the Historia Augusta Hadrian composed shortly before his death the following poem. Quae nunc abibis in loca. Nec, ut soles, dabis iocos.. Little soul, roamer and charmerr. Body’s guest and companion. Into what places will you now depart. Pale, stiff, and nude. An end to all your jokes.. Ilya Zlobin, world-renowned expert numismatist, enthusiast, author and dealer in authentic ancient Greek, ancient Roman, ancient Byzantine, world coins & more. Ilya Zlobin is an independent individual who has a passion for coin collecting, research and understanding the importance of the historical context and significance all coins and objects represent. Send me a message about this and I can update your invoice should you want this method. Getting your order to you, quickly and securely is a top priority and is taken seriously here. Great care is taken in packaging and mailing every item securely and quickly. What is a certificate of authenticity and what guarantees do you give that the item is authentic? You will be very happy with what you get with the COA; a professional presentation of the coin, with all of the relevant information and a picture of the coin you saw in the listing. Additionally, the coin is inside it’s own protective coin flip (holder), with a 2×2 inch description of the coin matching the individual number on the COA. Whether your goal is to collect or give the item as a gift, coins presented like this could be more prized and valued higher than items that were not given such care and attention to. Is there a number I can call you with questions about my order? When should I leave feedback? Please don’t leave any negative feedbacks, as it happens sometimes that people rush to leave feedback before letting sufficient time for their order to arrive. The matter of fact is that any issues can be resolved, as reputation is most important to me. My goal is to provide superior products and quality of service. How and where do I learn more about collecting ancient coins? Visit the “Guide on How to Use My Store” for on an overview about using my store, with additional information and links to all other parts of my store which may include educational information on topics you are looking for. You may also want to do a YouTube search for the term “ancient coin collecting” for educational videos on this topic. The item “Hadrian 117AD Very Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin Aeternitas SOL LUNA i58520″ is in sale since Monday, January 16, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Ancient\Roman\ Imperial (27 BC-476 AD)”. The seller is “highrating_lowprice” and is located in Rego Park, New York. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Ruler: Hadrian
  • Composition: Silver
  • Denomination: Denomination_in_description
  • Year: Year_in_description

Hadrian 117AD Very Rare Silver Ancient Roman Coin Aeternitas SOL LUNA i58520
1936 50C Oregon MS66 NGC Very nice trouble-free coin (1146)

1936 50C Oregon MS66 NGC Very nice trouble-free coin (1146)

1936 50C Oregon MS66 NGC Very nice trouble-free coin (1146)
1936 50C Oregon MS66 NGC Very nice trouble-free coin (1146)

1936 50C Oregon MS66 NGC Very nice trouble-free coin (1146)
1936 50C Oregon MS66 NGC – Very nice trouble-free coin (1146). The item “1936 50C Oregon MS66 NGC Very nice trouble-free coin (1146)” is in sale since Sunday, April 26, 2015. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ US\Commemorative\Silver (1892-1954)”. The seller is “akadave” and is located in San Diego, California. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, China, Mexico, Germany, Japan, Brazil, France, Australia, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Colombia, Antigua and barbuda, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Saint lucia, Turks and caicos islands, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion, Viet nam, Uruguay, Montserrat, Ukraine.
  • Certification: NGC
  • Mint Location: Philadelphia
  • Denomination: 50C
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Uncirculated
  • Year: 1936
  • Grade: MS 66
  • Strike Type: Business
  • Country of Manufacture: United States
  • Composition: Silver

1936 50C Oregon MS66 NGC Very nice trouble-free coin (1146)
435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874

435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874

435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874
435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874
435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874
435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874
435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874

435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874
435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874. PCGS graded Authenticity Unverifiable. Basically what PCGS say is that they don’t want to grade it because it is too worn on the coin. The item “435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874″ is in sale since Monday, March 29, 2021. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Asia\China\Empire (up to 1948)”. The seller is “888eight” and is located in Oakland, California. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: China
  • Certification: Uncertified
  • Region: Asia
  • Type: Coin
  • Grade: Ungraded
  • Year: 1933
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Circulated
  • Composition: Silver
  • Denomination: Dollar
  • KM Number: LM-874

435 Very Rare 1933 China republic Allied Victory Commemorative Dollar L&M-874
1895 O U. S. Morgan Dollar 90% Silver $1 Coin Key Date Very Rare

1895 O U. S. Morgan Dollar 90% Silver $1 Coin Key Date Very Rare

1895 O U. S. Morgan Dollar 90% Silver $1 Coin Key Date Very Rare
1895 O U. S. Morgan Dollar 90% Silver $1 Coin Key Date Very Rare
1895 O U. S. Morgan Dollar 90% Silver $1 Coin Key Date Very Rare

1895 O U. S. Morgan Dollar 90% Silver $1 Coin Key Date Very Rare
Clearing out some more of my Late Father’s coin collection. Please see my other listings as well. Several Morgan Silver Dollars and a few U. Offering here, a Rare 1895 O United States Morgan Dollar. You Judge, You Grade. The item “1895 O U. S. Morgan Dollar 90% Silver $1 Coin Key Date Very Rare” is in sale since Saturday, March 27, 2021. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ US\Dollars\Morgan (1878-1921)”. The seller is “condor43512″ and is located in Westfield, Iowa. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Modified Item: No
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Certification: Uncertified
  • Strike Type: Business
  • Mint Location: New Orleans
  • Grade: Ungraded
  • Year: 1895 O
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Circulated
  • Composition: Silver
  • Denomination: $1

1895 O U. S. Morgan Dollar 90% Silver $1 Coin Key Date Very Rare
1935 Canada $1 Silver Dollar ICCS MS-66 Very Nice Coin! #coinsofcanada

1935 Canada $1 Silver Dollar ICCS MS-66 Very Nice Coin! #coinsofcanada

1935 Canada $1 Silver Dollar ICCS MS-66 Very Nice Coin! #coinsofcanada
1935 Canada $1 Silver Dollar ICCS MS-66 Very Nice Coin! #coinsofcanada
1935 Canada $1 Silver Dollar ICCS MS-66 Very Nice Coin! #coinsofcanada
1935 Canada $1 Silver Dollar ICCS MS-66 Very Nice Coin! #coinsofcanada

1935 Canada $1 Silver Dollar ICCS MS-66 Very Nice Coin! #coinsofcanada
The coin in the photo is the coin you will receive. All items are handled with care and packaged well! Please feel free to check out my outstanding feedback from others. Check out my other items. Be sure to add me to your favourites list. About Me: I’m Andy and I’ve been a coin collector since age 8. I opened Coins Of Canada for business and have been loving every moment of it. The item “1935 Canada $1 Silver Dollar ICCS MS-66 Very Nice Coin! #coinsofcanada” is in sale since Thursday, January 28, 2021. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ Canada\Dollars”. The seller is “andy*graham” and is located in victoria. This item can be shipped to Canada, United States.
  • Modified Item: No
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Canada
  • Certification Number: XSF 769
  • Certification: ICCS
  • Grade: MS 66
  • Year: 1935
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Uncirculated
  • Denomination: $1

1935 Canada $1 Silver Dollar ICCS MS-66 Very Nice Coin! #coinsofcanada
Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare

Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare

Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare
Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare
Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare
Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare
Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare
Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare

Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare
Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare. You visited my shop!!! I have only quality goods. You’ll get exac tly what you see. !!! I pack a lot carefully and securely!!! Write messages if there are any questions, I will always be happy to answer you. You can also order some specific product from Russia, I will try to find it. I’m sending almost all over the world. The parcel is insured. Take care of yourself and your family and be healthy!! The item “Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare” is in sale since Monday, March 8, 2021. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\Russia\Empire (up to 1917)”. The seller is “miledi_21″ and is located in . This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Russia
  • Certification: Uncertified
  • Year: 1922
  • Composition: Silver
  • Denomination: 1 Rouble

Coin 1 ruble 1922 USSR Silver is very rare
2001 $1 Silver Eagle PCGS MS70 Mercanti Signed Flag Label VERY RARE presale

2001 $1 Silver Eagle PCGS MS70 Mercanti Signed Flag Label VERY RARE presale

2001 $1 Silver Eagle PCGS MS70 Mercanti Signed Flag Label VERY RARE presale
2001 $1 Silver Eagle PCGS MS70 Mercanti Signed Flag Label VERY RARE presale

2001 $1 Silver Eagle PCGS MS70 Mercanti Signed Flag Label VERY RARE presale
MERCANTI SIGNED FLAG LABEL. I HAVE MULTIPLE COINS AVAILABLE SO CERTIFICATION NUMBERS WILL VARY. This is a presale listing. The item “2001 $1 Silver Eagle PCGS MS70 Mercanti Signed Flag Label VERY RARE presale” is in sale since Wednesday, March 24, 2021. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Bullion\Silver\Coins”. The seller is “newmasteve” and is located in Rohnert Park, California. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Year: 2001
  • Grade: MS 70
  • Brand/Mint: U.S. Mint
  • Precious Metal Content per Unit: 1 oz
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Strike Type: Business
  • Certification: PCGS
  • Coin: AMERICAN SILVER EAGLE
  • Composition: Silver

2001 $1 Silver Eagle PCGS MS70 Mercanti Signed Flag Label VERY RARE presale
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT

VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT

VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT

VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
DECLARED A 4 STAR RARITY by THE FRANKLIN MINT. THE OFFICIAL MEDALLIC REGISTER OF AMERICA IN SPACE. WITH CERTIFICATE OF AUTHENTICITY (COA). 15 STERLING SILVER PROOF SET. DISPLAY ALBUM TO CONTINUE ADDING MORE COINS. EXTRA DISPLAY PAGES FOR ADDING MORE DESCRIPTIONS OF EACH COIN. By THE NATIONAL HISTORICAL SOCIETY. MINTED by FRANKLIN MINT. EACH OF THE 15 COINS INCLUDES A DESCRIPTION OF ITS OWN, ALREADY INCLUDED IN THE ALBUM COLLECTION. 15 Proof 39mm medals of solid certified sterling silver! By The National Historical Society, The Official America in Space Silver Proof Coin Set. Is a Beautiful Coin Collection displaying. Space Vehicles such as the Mercury 6 & Lunar Orbiter 1. This Set Includes 15 (2 coins are duplicates) of The 25 Mint Proof Coins. Each coin is enclosed in a clear plastic capsule. 089 ounces of Sterling Silver for a Total weight of 13.35 ounces. What you see is what you get. Let the picture be your guide. I do not grade coins. Space related sets were popular issues with the Franklin Mint, since at the time most of these sets were issued, men had only recently set foot on the moon and space exploration was a “hot topic”. This is a later set – 1989 – and is very similar to the Space Flight 25th Anniversary set. This set focused on the space vehicles themselves, rather than astronauts or missions. These sets are much nicer looking than the popular America in Space, one of the earliest sets. Franklin Mint, National Space Society Official Medallic Register of America in Space album of. 925 silver proof medals. The weight of each coin is 25.4 grams with the diameter being 39mm. Each coin is housed in its own plastic case with 15 coins in total. At the back of the album is a Certificate of Authenticity along with mission descriptions for each coin. The mission medals depict the following: Mercury 6, Lunar Orbiter 1, Apollo 8, Apollo 15, Lunar Rover. Space Shuttle Columbia, Ranger Lunar Lander, Landsat 3, Mariner 10, Comstar, Saturn V, Gemini IV, Explorer 1. The album itself measures 12 1/2″ x 10 1/4″ and is roughly 1 1/2 inches thick. The following are the coins included in this set. MERCURY 6 (2 IDENTICAL SILVER PROOF PIECES). (2 IDENTICAL SILVER PROOF PIECES). APOLLO 8 COMMAND AND SERVICE MODULES. APOLLO 15 LUNAR ROVER. THE RANGER LUNAR LANDER. SATURN 5 LAUNCH VEHICLE. SPACE SHUTTLE COLUMBIA (I do not have the mission description for this coin). ALL OF THE COINS IN THIS SET ARE IN MINT CONDITION AND HAVE NEVER BEEN TOUCHED. HOWEVER, THE CASE HAS SOME VERY MINOR, UNNOTICEABLE BLEMISHES. PLEASE REVIEW THE PICTURES SO YOU MAY DETERMINE THEM FOR YOURSELF. I HAVE TAKEN MANY PICTURES. Please feel free to ask any questions. THANK YOU FOR SHOPPING. The item “VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT” is in sale since Friday, March 19, 2021. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ US\Proof Sets”. The seller is “allengenz” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Antigua and barbuda, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Saint lucia, Montserrat, Turks and caicos islands, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion, Viet nam, Uruguay.
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Certification Number: D1B7707
  • Certification: Franklin Mint
  • Strike Type: Proof
  • Mint Location: Philadelphia
  • Year: 1989
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Uncirculated
  • Composition: Silver

VERY RARE! AMERICA IN SPACE 15 STERLING SILVER 39mm COIN PROOF SET FRANKLIN MINT
2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197

2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197

2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197
2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197
2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197
2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197
2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197
2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197
2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197
2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197
2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197

2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197
This a first year of first strike mint. The item “2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197″ is in sale since Wednesday, January 10, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Bullion\Silver\Coins”. The seller is “allstargold-70″ and is located in Ballwin, Missouri. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Certification Number: Very
  • Coin: Chinese Panda
  • Certification: PCGS
  • Precious Metal Content per Unit: 1 oz
  • Strike Type: PCGS MS70 first strike
  • Grade: MS 70
  • Metal Type: Silver
  • Material: Silver
  • Year: 2008
  • Brand/Mint: Chinese Mint
  • Composition: Silver

2008 Pcgs Ms 70 China Panda Silver First Strike pop197