includes gold staters and silver drachmae with the same iconography.A die study shows that three obverse and ten reverse dies in three separate groups were used for the staters.This is probably the reason why coins are almost always included in studies of the relations between Byzantium and Scandinavia, even though the numismatic evidence is often used without paying much attention to the coins themselves. Until today we don’t know other algebraic works in Byzantium. Laiou, ed.-in-chief ; scholarly committee Charalambos Bouras ... - Washington : Dumbarton Oaks, Dumbarton Oaks Research Library and Collection, cop.In general, what matters to those using the evidence is the importation and circulation of money, not the treatment and handling of objects. I present here some typical problems involving 15The economic history of Byzantium : from the seventh through the fifteenth century. 2002This paper addresses two major issues in the study of early Byzantine coinage.Mobility in research on the Black Sea Region / ed.: Victor Cojocaru & Alexander Rubel ; in collab. Peek You collects and combines scattered content from social sites, news sources, homepages, and blog platforms to present comprehensive online identities.- Uppsala : Uppsala Universitet, , - (Acta Universitatis Upsaliensis. Coins form, in comparison with other remains of Byzantine material culture in the North, a very large group of artefacts, consisting of more than 700 specimens, plus several dozen imitations. 65 is a unique mathematical document in the late Byzantine period.
A hoard of bronze coins found near Phoinike, the capital of the Epirot tribe of Chaones, which was issued by the Epirots and some cities in the vicinity, allows to attribute to the Chaones some coinage distinguished by the monogramm X; it was coined during the third Macedonian war, when the Chaones has broking off relations with the others Epirots.
A new study of the 87 coins (29 silver and 58 bronze) of Apollonia in Illyria which comprise the Dimalla treasure.
The silver coins have as types a head of Apollo on the right and three nymphs dancing around the hearth of the Nymphaeon on the reverse, with names of mint officers (which are not those of the prytaneis), and having the same weight as the Roman denier.
This comparative analysis reveals a great deal of regional variation, but also common patterns in coin circulation.
This paper addresses two major issues in the study of early Byzantine coinage.