Seleuid [!] coinages of Tyre
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Seleuid [!] coinages of Tyre a supplement by Edward Theodore Newell

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

Subjects:

  • Numismatics -- Lebanon -- Tyre.,
  • Coins, Greek -- Lebanon -- Tyre.,
  • Tyre (Lebanon) -- Antiquities.

Book details:

Edition Notes

With: Five Greek bronze coin hoards / Edward T. Newell. New York : American Numismatic Society, 1935.

Other titlesSeleucid coinages of Tyre.
Statementby Edward T. Newell.
SeriesNumismatic notes and monographs -- no. 73.
ContributionsAmerican Numismatic Society.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsCJ391 .N45
The Physical Object
Pagination34 p. :
Number of Pages34
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19378713M

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The First Seleucid Coinage of Tyre (Book) Book Details. ISBN. Title. The First Seleucid Coinage of Tyre. Author. Newell, Edward Theodore Publisher. Wentworth Press. Publication Date. Buy This Book. $ plus shipping $ free shipping worldwide. By purchasing books through this website, you support our. Seleuid [sic] coinages of Tyre. New York, American Numismatic Society, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Edward Theodore Newell; American Numismatic Society () Find more information about: OCLC Number: . Second and third Seleucid coinage of Tyre. New York, American Numismatic Society, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: E Rogers; American Numismatic Society . Such a procedure neither faction could really take amiss. So soon as Antiochus was definitely established in Syria, Tyre hastened to change the old types for the new ones on her coinages. It is, of course, possible that the assassination of Seleucus did not actually take place until after the commencement of the year A er. Sel.

The Seleuid [!] coinages of Tyre, a supplement, By Edward Theodore Newell and American Numismatic Society. Abstract. Mode of access: Internet Topics: Coins, . So soon as Antiochus was definitely established in Syria, Tyre hastened to change the old types for the new ones on her coinages. It is, of course, possible that the assassi- nation of Seleucus did not actually take place until after the commencement of the year Aer. Sel. (that is after Septem- ber or October B.C.)— we do not know the. In April of B.C. Ezekiel's prophecy foretold the demise of what is widely considered to be the greatest sea empire in ancient history. 1 (Read the prophecy here.) Tyre was the Phoenician equivalent of New York City and, at the time Ezekiel prophesied her doom, the city “had reached the summit of its greatness as mistress of the sea and the centre of the commerce of the world.” 2 Missing: Seleuid. The Seleuid [!] coinages of Tyre; a supplement. Studies in medallic art: Sylloge nummorum Graecorum: The Syrian tetradrachms of Caracalla and Macrinus: A Tarsus coin collection in the Adana museum: The Thurian di-staters: The token: America's other money: The Tripolis hoard of French seignorial and crusader's coins: Two hoards from Minturno.

The Seleuid coinages of Tyre: a supplement: Some Cypriote "Alexanders" Some unpublished coins of eastern dynasts: Standard Ptolemaic silver: Two hoards from Minturno: Two recent Egyptian hoards: Tyrus rediviva: Selected Co-authors Countries and Regions of. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Read, borrow, and discover more than 3M books for free. The Seleuid [!] coinages of Tyre Edward Theodore Newell Not in Library. Not in Library. Tyre: report of an excavation, Patricia Maynor Bikai Not in Library.   The ‘Greek coinages of Palestine’ receive lavish treatment from Tal (Chapter 14), who considers the coinages of Philistia, Judaea, Samaria and Edom, and the Alexander coinage of Akko (probably in fact to be attributed to Tyre). Thereafter, the Ptolemaic and Seleucid coinages feature again. The coinages of the kings of Cyprus from the Archaic to the Early Hellenistic period Markou, Evangeline in the seventh book of his History of the Affairs of Macedonia, speaking of Pasicypros the king of Cyprus, and of his intemperate habits, writes as follows: Alexander, after the siege of Tyre, dismissed Pnytagoras, and gave him many.