Mercadillos Plaza Mayor de Madrid y Costa del Sol

Enlace a mi tienda en ebid. Iré subiendo más moneditas de mi colección

https://stores.ebid.net/moneditis

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Aquí mercadillo generalista (abundancia de trastos varios, aunque algún puesto de moneditas donde mirar) en la Costa del Sol (Málaga) un sábado veraniego. Sin apenas turistas foráneos.

Y aquí la foto de la Plaza Mayor de Madrid el pasado domingo, sin mercadillo de monedas, sellos, condecoraciones…

La primera foto es triste…pero la segunda es deprimente. Todos entendemos los motivos para ambas imágenes y/o situaciones (covid-19)…pero un escalofrío no deja de azuzarme recordando no sólo el hecho en si, sino sobretodo valorando sus consecuencias.

¡Cuidaos!

P.S. No pongo enlaces a otras entradas anteriores en este blog sobre el tema mercadillos para no sufrir de más.

P.S.II  https://www.arsclassicacoins.com/wp-content-nasecure/uploads/2020/08/NAC119_PS_LR_VS.pdf

En venta en Zürich colección (parte) de “caballero español” con la colaboración de Vico (proveedor de los áureos). ¡Impresionante!

De muestra, un botón 😉

Lot 44                                                                   Estimate: 50 000 CHF
                                                                     Minimum bid: 40 000 CHF

Nerva augustus, 96 – 98
Aureus 97, AV 7.56 g. IMP NERVA CAES – AVG P M TR POT Laureate head r. Rev. COS III
PATER PATRIAE Simpulum, sprinkler, jug and lituus. C 47. BMC 32. RIC 24. CBN 22 (this
obverse die). Faces of Power 82. Calicó 960.
Rare and among the finest specimens in private hands of this extremely difficult issue.
A very realistic portrait of excellent style, well-struck in high relief and centred on
a very large flan. Virtually as struck and almost Fdc
Ex Sangiorgi 22nd April 1907, Strozzi, 1874, Stacks 14th September 1983, J.P. Morgan,
70 sales. This coin is sold with an export licence issued by the government of Spain.
History is best understood in hindsight, and the Romans of the time could not have
known how pivotal an event the murder of Domitian would prove to be. We have since
recognised a clean break between the ‘Twelve Caesars’ and the ‘Adoptive’ emperors –
something that would not have crossed the mind of a Roman living in the transition year
of 96. Replacing Domitian was an elderly, childless senator named Marcus Cocceius
Nerva, who was descended from a long line of successful lawyers. His reign was not
remarkable, but it served as a buffer between the dynastic nature of the previous
century and the ‘adoptive’ character of the era that followed. Nerva’s reign was one of
moderation and tolerance in comparison with that of his predecessor, and had he been a
younger, more energetic man – perhaps with an heir – it is hard to predict how the fate
of Rome might have been altered. Instead, it more or less continued along its militant
and expansionist path throughout the reign of Trajan, only to be briefly curtailed under
Hadrian, and restored out of necessity by later emperors.

https://www.numisbids.com/n.php?p=lot&sid=4099&lot=44

Supongo que la fiscalidad y la clientela tendrán mucho que ver con la exportación de estos áureos…