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Sunday, July 26, 2020 | History

3 edition of The reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great found in the catalog.

The reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great

Edward Theodore Newell

The reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great

by Edward Theodore Newell

  • 295 Want to read
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by Ares Pub. in Chicago .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Coins, Greek.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby E.T. Newell ; edited by M. C. J. Miller.
    ContributionsMiller, M. C. J.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsCJ407 .N44 2007
    The Physical Object
    Paginationv, 105 p. :
    Number of Pages105
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16718169M
    ISBN 100890056013978
    LC Control Number2007276548
    OCLC/WorldCa191689396

    East Celts Type Alexander III (The Great) 1st Century B.C. AR Tetradrachm. Head of Herakles r. Reverse: Horse and rider (depicted by two dots) l. Text: Image: Kostial_ Eastern Celts, Audoleon/Vogelreiter Type. Late third century BC. AR tetradrachm. Quintus Curtius Rufus - Life and exploits of Alexander the Great - W. H. Crosby () Reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great - E. T. Newell () Rise of the Macedonian Empire - A. M. Curteis () The Anabasis of Alexander; or, The history of the wars and conquests of Alexander the Great - E. J. Chinnock ().

    Reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great / E.T. Newell. Three hundred silver coins of Alexander the Great in the Collection of Thomas L. Elder, found in the Spring of at Demenhou near Alexandria, Egypt. Follow Edward Theodore Newell and explore their bibliography from 's Edward Theodore Newell Author Page.

      ALEXANDER III the GREAT Ancient Greek Coins COLLECTING GUIDE to Types in Gold Silver & Bronze - Duration: Authentic Ancient Greek Roman Biblical Numismatic Coins for Sale.   Hello, one seller offers me these 7 tetradrachms of Alexander III, weights of 17 grams. I do not know enough about Greek coins, so help me if they are genuine and if they are what would be a good choice. eur eur eur eur eur 80eur 90eur Thanks.


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The reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great by Edward Theodore Newell Download PDF EPUB FB2

Reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great by Newell, Edward Theodore, Pages: reattribution of certain tetradrachms of alexander the great.

THE time has come when all interested in Greek numismatics are feeling the need of a thorough rearrangement of the coins which bear the name and types of Alexander the Great. Newell, Edward: Reattribution of Certain Tetradrachms of Alexander the Great New York: American Journal of Numismatics, 62 pages, 30 plates, correction slip tipped to the last blank leaf, contemporary blue cloth, gilt spine, green floral endsheets.

Remarking that Newell's early work Reattribution of Certain Tetradrachms of Alexander the Great () was not available to Kleiner, Seltman adds: 'In this brilliant paper Newell separated from out of the rest for the first time the long, rich series of tetradrachms minted in.

The best way to attribute Alexander coinage today is by using the two-volume book The Coinage in the Name of Alexander the Great and Philip Arrhidaeus, written by the late Martin Jessop Price.

The book is a catalog of the British Museum holdings as well as other varieties not owned by the museum. Together with the Alexander tetradrachms were studied three related series of coins: first, the small silver denominations of varying sizes and types which accompanied the tetradrachms; second, the reissues of tetradrachms with Philip II 's types, name, and weight made after Alexander 's death, through those whose markings repeat those of the Alexander tetradrachms with ; and third, the small-denomination silver coins with Philip's types which accompanied these tetradrachms.

This month, NGC Ancients examines the silver tetradrachms of Alexander III of Macedon (– B.C.), better known as Alexander the Great. Throughout history, few names resonate like that of Author: Numismatic Guaranty Corporation. Alexander the Great tetradrachm from Messambria Mint, c.

The tetradrachm (Greek: τετράδραχμον, tetrádrakhmon) was an Ancient Greek silver coin equivalent to four drachmae. In Athens it replaced the earlier "heraldic" type of didrachms and it was in wide circulation from c. to c. 38 BC. ISSUES AND GROUPS The Alexander tetradrachms' pattern, established long ago by Edward T.

Newell,1 is of a number of successive groups, each of which includes from three to twelve different issues. Alexander's coins are inscribed AΛEΞANΞPOY or AΛEΞANΞPOY BAΣIΛEΩΣ. 1 They are the king's money. Not in the way that the laws are the king's laws: abstractions of which he is the responsible source with the same relations to all men.

Reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great. [Edward Theodore Newell] Add tags for "Reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great.". Be the first. Similar Items. Related Subjects: (3) Greece -- Numismatics. Newell Reattribution (): Reattribution of Certain Tetradrachms of Alexander the Great, Edward Theodore Newell Newell Demanhur (): Alexander Hoards II: Demanhur, Edward Theodore Newell Müller (): Numismatique d'Alexandre le Grand, Ludwig Müller.

To understand the revolution in our knowledge of the coins of Alexander's lifetime and the posthumous Alexander's that began with Newell's Reattribution of Certain Tetradrachms of Alexander the Great ofone must go back to the mid nineteenth century.

Ludvig Müller, to whom G.F. Hill was referring in the quote above, was a Danish scholar whose work ofNumismatique d'Alexandre le Grand. According to Otto Morkholm 's book Early Hellenistic Coinage: From the Accession of Alexander to the Peace of Apamaea ( BC), the first Alex tets featuring Zeus with crossed legs were struck around to BC in Egypt, before Alexander 's death in BC.

REATTRIBUTION OF CERTAIN TETRADRACHMS OF ALEXANDER THE GREAT. FIFTH PAPER. (Continued from Vol. XLV, p. aoo.) UNCERTAIN MINTS IN MACEDONIA, THRACE, AND ASIA MINOR. Beginning with type 52 it has been found expedient to insert in the tables two extra columns, the one to indicate the presence of the title.

Reattribution of certain tetradrachms of Alexander the Great by E. Newell () Records of Roman history from Pompeius to Tiberius exhibited on the Roman coins Volume 1 by F. Hobler () Records of Roman history from Pompeius to Tiberius exhibited on the Roman coins Volume 2 by F.

Hobler ()Seller Rating: % positive. The tetradrachms of Alexander III are avidly collected today for both artistic beauty and historical significance. These coins, which were presumably first struck during the lates B.C., feature on the obverse Alexander in the guise of the demi-god Heracles (wearing a lion scalp), and on the reverse the seated figure of the supreme Greek god.

According to scholars, Alexander issued tetradrachms from 25 different cities across the ancient world ­­­­‑‑ 7 in Europe, 17 in Asia, and 1 in Africa. A tetradrachm was worth four drachms, which, at the time, equaled approximately four day’s wages of a common laborer.

Reattribution of Certain Tetradrachms of Alexander the Great by E.T. Newell, Text in Range: $ - $ Ancient Greek Coins of Miletus Robert J. O’Hara ([email protected]) The ancient Greek city of Miletus in Asia Minor, on what is now the west coast of Turkey, was the intellectual and commercial center of the Greek world in the century before Athens rose to prominence.

It has been called the birthplace of the modern world. These pages discuss the early history of. Alexander the Great, only twenty years old when he became king of Macedonia in B.C., was perhaps the greatest general of all time. He was certainly a great .Subsequently, Alexander the Great dreamt of reaching ‘the end of the world and the Big Outer Sea’.

In BC, he put words into deeds and invaded India with his troops. Despite military successes, at a certain moment his men refused to go any further. On the journey home, year-old Alexander died in Babylon.Books and References The Coinage In The Name Of Alexander The Great and Philip Arrhidaeus by Martin Jessop Price.

This is most detailed book to date on Alexander coins. This book was published by the British Museum and the Swiss Numismatic Society in It costs between $ to $, if you can find a copy.

I know of only two sources.