Περισσότερες ιδέες από το Nikolaos
Pegsus and Swastika, Silver Stater of Corinth c. 550-500 BC

Pegsus and Swastika, Silver Stater of Corinth c. 550-500 BC

A "denarius" of Charlemagne, minted after 793 CE. In the Frankish empire, Charlemagne took care of a unified coinage system. His silver pfennigs remained the most important coins for merchants and citizens until the end of the Middle Ages – a kind of single European currency, long before the euro.

A "denarius" of Charlemagne, minted after 793 CE. In the Frankish empire, Charlemagne took care of a unified coinage system. His silver pfennigs remained the most important coins for merchants and citizens until the end of the Middle Ages – a kind of single European currency, long before the euro.

Drachma: Female Head (obverse), c. 369-336 BC Greece, 4th Century BC

Drachma: Female Head (obverse), c. 369-336 BC Greece, 4th Century BC

Ancient Rome. gold coin. "Render to Caesar the things that are Caesar's and to God the things that are God's." Jesus, Mark 12:17

Ancient Rome. gold coin. "Render to Caesar the things that are Caesar's and to God the things that are God's." Jesus, Mark 12:17

Solomon’s Seal on Abbasid coin ~13th century

Solomon’s Seal on Abbasid coin ~13th century

old Greek coin - the owl of the Goddess Athena, a coin of ancient Athens

old Greek coin - the owl of the Goddess Athena, a coin of ancient Athens

MACEDONIAN KINGDOM. Alexander III the Great (336-323 BC). AV stater (20mm, 8.61 gm, 3h)

MACEDONIAN KINGDOM. Alexander III the Great (336-323 BC). AV stater (20mm, 8.61 gm, 3h)

The Ancient World | Ancient Greek coin

The Ancient World | Ancient Greek coin

Marcus Aurelius - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia--yes, I would definitely invite Marcus Aurelius to dinner, if for no other reason than to "pick his brain" so to speak.

Marcus Aurelius - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia--yes, I would definitely invite Marcus Aurelius to dinner, if for no other reason than to "pick his brain" so to speak.

Julius Caesar. Last words: Contrary to the believe popularized by Shakespeare, they were not "et tu, Brute". Caesar spoke Greek in his private life, and the historian Suetonius recorded his last words as "Kai su, teknon?" or "You too, my child?"

Julius Caesar. Last words: Contrary to the believe popularized by Shakespeare, they were not "et tu, Brute". Caesar spoke Greek in his private life, and the historian Suetonius recorded his last words as "Kai su, teknon?" or "You too, my child?"