Roman Republican Moneyers and Their Coins, 63 B.C.-49 B.C.
Under the Roman Republic, the minting of coinage was assigned to individual moneyers, many of whom are known only by their coins. Harlan sets out to interpret the significance of the various designs, also to examine the role of the moneyer and the corresponding implications for the Republic itself.
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Q POMPEIUS RUFUS 58 BC
P PLAUTIUS HYPSAEUS 58 BC
FAUSTUS CORNELIUS SULLA 55 BC
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Acilius aedileship Aemilius Antony Appian Aristobulus Atticum Basilica Aemilia Bellum Brutus Caepio Caesar campaign Cassius Longinus Cato celebrated Chapter Cicero Clodius cognomen coin minted coin's coinage command commemorated consul consulship Cornelius curule aedile curule chair decemviri depicted Dio Cassius Domitius election enemy evidence Fabatus Faustus Fonteius Gaius Memmius Gaul gens Gnaeus Greek H.A. Grueber head held Hypsaeus Ibid identified iiivir inscription interrex later Livy Lucius M.H. Crawford magistrates Marcellinus Marcellus Marcus Lepidus Marius Mesagne Mesagne hoard Messala military moneyer moneyer's father moneyership non-sc obverse Octavian Parthian Paullus Philippus Piso Frugi Plancius Plautius plebs Plutarch political Pompeius Rufus Pompey Pompey and Crassus Pompey's portrait praetor praetorship province Publius Pupius quaestor quaestorship Quintus reverse Roman Rome Romulus sc coins sc issues Scaurus Scribonius Senate Servilius Sextus Sulla's Sulpicius surviving symbols temple Torquatus tribune trophy Valerius victory vigintisexviri Villa Publica Vinicius voting