64AD-66AD Sestertius – Nero - Military manoeuvrers are often shown on Roman Coins. This coin is an AE (Brass/Bronze) Sestertius of Emperor Nero, struck at the Rome Mint between 64AD and 66AD. The Reverse shows Nero on horseback with another soldier. Text on coin is "DECURSIO" which means 'military manoeuvrer'.
17BC Denarius – Augustus / Apex Flaminis - Silver Denarius of the Emperor Augustus struck at the Rome Mint of the Moneyer P Licinius Stolo around 17BC. The Reverse shows an Apex flaminis (a cap worn by some Roman priests) between two ancilia.
71AD Sestertius – Vespasian / Judaea Capta - Ae (Bronze) Sestertius of Emperor Vespasian minted 71AD. Judaea Capta coins were a series of commemorative coins issued by the Vespasian to celebrate the capture of Judaea and the destruction of the Jewish Second Temple by his son Titus in 70 AD.
69AD Denarius – Otho - The 69AD Denarius - Otho. Silver denarius of Emperor Otho, struck between 15 January 69AD and 16 April 69AD at the Rome Mint.
114AD Sestertius – Trajan - Sestertius of Emperor Trajan, struck at the Rome Mint between Winter 114AD and early 116AD. The Reverse shows Fortuna, the goddess of fortune and the personification of luck, seated with her feet on a stool holding the rudder of a ship with her right hand, cornucopia in her left hand.
List of Roman Emperors - This is a list of the Emperors of the Roman Empire 27BC (Augustus) until 476AD (Romulus Augustus).
Why Roman Coins Are NOT Expensive - When I show friends my coin collection, the coins that really give a ‘Wow’ reaction are the Roman coins. My friends must dream of the coin in the purse of some Roman Centurion around the time of Jesus, and it must be worth a fortune. They are soon shocked, and somewhat disappointed, to find that most Roman coins have a value of no more than a few pounds or dollars. How can this be?
The Ancient Roman Coin System - Some of the most common ancient Roman coins include the aureus (gold), denarius (silver), and the sestertius (bronze). These coins were minted from half way through the third century BC till half way through the third century AD