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Numismatik / Münzen des Mittelalters

Münzen des Mittelalters

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Joachimstaler

Katalog Nr.: MCO23

Preis: 5.00 €

   

Tolar, Joachimsthaler, Bohemia, replica.

Diameter: 40 mm, thickness: 2mm. Material: aluminium.

In the 16th century, Count Hieronymus Schlick of Bohemia began minting coins - Joachimsthalers (from German thal, modern spelling Tal, "valley"), named for Joachimsthal, the valley in the Ore Mountains where the silver was mined, now part of the Czech Republic. Joachimstaler was later shortened to tale.

US Dollar is derived from this coin.

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Prague Groschen silver like, Al

Katalog Nr.: FPR60

Preis: 3.00 €

   

The Prague groschen was a silver coin that was very common throughout the Medieval Central Europe. Minting of Prague Groshen coins started around 1300 after rich silver mines had been discovered in the Kutna Hora region during the reign of the Bohemian king Wenceslas II. Because of high amount of silver in the coin it became one of the most popular of the Groschen-type coins in the medieval Europe. Price is for one piece. Size: cca 3 cm.

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DENARIUS, Boleslav I. Bohemia, medieval coin replica

Katalog Nr.: MCO22

Preis: 3.00 €

   

Tin replica of a medieval coin from Bohemia. Size: 3 cm.

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POUCH with 25 DUCATES

Katalog Nr.: FPR57

Preis: 39.00 €

   

Replicas of coins from 14th century in leather pouch. Size: 3 cm.

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Dukat Vaclav IV., Messing, Replik

Katalog Nr.: MNA37

Preis: 4.00 €

   

Dukat des Wenzel IV. Hussiten Zeiten. 1 mm x 25,5 mm.

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DENARIUS, Bretislav I. Bohemia, XI. century coin replica

Katalog Nr.: MCO21

Preis: 3.00 €

   

Tin replica of a medieval coin from Bohemia. Size: 2 cm.

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OTTO, 962 - 973, tin replica of a Frankish coin

Katalog Nr.: MCO19

Preis: 5.00 €

   
OTTO (962 - 973), tin replica of a Frankish coin. Hand casted with patina. Size: approx. 2.3 cm in a diameter.

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Matthias Corvinus, 1458 - 1490, replica of a coin

Katalog Nr.: MCO18

Preis: 6.00 €

   
Matthias Corvinus (1458 - 1490), Denarius, tin replica of a Hungarian coin. Hand casted with patina. Size: approx. 2.8 cm in a diameter.

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PIPIN III, 751 - 768, replica of a Frankish coin

Katalog Nr.: MCO17

Preis: 5.00 €

   

PIPIN III. (751 - 768), tin replica of a Frankish coin. Hand casted with patina. Size: approx. 1.7 cm in a diameter.

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MARIA, 1342 - 1382, Denarius, replica of a Hungarian coin

Katalog Nr.: MCO20

Preis: 6.00 €

   
MARIA (1342 - 1382), Denarius, tin replica of a Hungarian coin. Hand casted with patina. Size: approx. 2.8 cm in a diameter.

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Michael III 842 – 867 Solidus, brass coin replica

Katalog Nr.: MCO08

Preis: 5.00 €

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Material: Brass. Size: 20 mm.

Gold Solidus of Byzantine Emperor Michael III, a find from grave No. 480 near the three-naved basilica in Mikulcice (Czech Republic). During the minority of Michael III, the empire was for the most part governed by his mother Theodora. From 856, the year in which her brother had ordered the murder of the minister Theoktistos and Theodora was forced to resign, the regency was assumed by commander Bardas, who was also entitled Caesar. Rastislav, a duke of Great Moravia, dispatched a message to Emperor Michael III in 862 with a request to send priests who would conduct divine services in the Slavonic language and lay the foundations of a proper church in Great Moravia. Although the population of Great Moravia had already acquainted itself with the church teaching of missionaries from the Kingdom of the East Franks, duke Rastislav feared the political and religious influence of German tribes and had the Latin speaking priests expelled from the country. Cyril and Methodius were chosen for the mission thanks to their knowledge of the language. As part of the preparation, Cyril devised an alphabet for the Slavonic language – the Glagolitsa – and together with his brother Methodius translated the liturgical books needed for divine services to old church Slavonic. After the assassination of Bardas in 865, Basileios (an Armenian stable hand by origin) became a co-ruler with Michael III but he also had his co-emperor and friend assassinated on September 23, 867, and became the founder of a new dynasty.

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Moravia, Jobst of Luxembourg 1375 - 1411, Ducat, brass coin replica

Katalog Nr.: MCO07

Preis: 4.00 €

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Material: Brass. Size: 21 mm.

IODOCVS : DEI GRACIA : Margrave standing facing, holding standard. A R in field. R: + MARCHIO : ET : DOMIN : MORAVIE Moravian blazon in field. It is very likely that there exist only two pieces of the disputable and unique Ducat of margrave of Moravia, Jobst. Disputes are still ongoing as to whether they are genuine coins or 19th century forgeries. However, the obverse of the coin carries a very trustworthy depiction of the margrave in purely Gothic style. Jobst reinstated the Brno mint and minted his own coins throughout his reign, including the limited issue of this Ducat. Jobst (Latin IODOCUS) of Luxembourg, Moravian margrave from the Luxembourg dynasty, Elector of Brandenburg, Roman king, the first-born son of margrave John Henry, the younger brother of Charles IV and Margaret of Opava. Jobst was a very able and skilled politician who ambitiously coveted more power and wealth and did not hesitate to change parties and opinions in the interest of his own goals. Together with his brothers, he strongly interfered with affairs of the Czech kingdom under the rule of their cousin Wenceslas IV. Jobst opposed the latter as candidate in the election of king of the Holy Roman Empire in 1410. The election was taking place in a situation where the earlier elected, crowned and in 1400 dethroned Roman king Wenceslas IV was still alive. The electors elected Sigismund as Roman king in September 1410. However, as he failed to receive the required number of votes, the election was repeated on October 1 and the electors voted for Jobst. But the latter enjoyed the title of Roman king briefly, from October 1, 1410 to January 18, 1411 as he died at Spilberk castle in Brno.

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Templar Denarius, copper coin, replica

Katalog Nr.: MCO04

Preis: 5.00 €

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Material: Copper, Weight: 1,9 g, Size: 21 mm

A Seal of the Knights Templar, with their famous image of two knights on a single horse, a symbol of their early poverty.

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Bohemia, John the Blind 1310–1346 Florin, brass coin replica

Katalog Nr.: MCO03

Preis: 4.00 €

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Material: Brass. Size: 21 mm

The Florin was the first Czech golden coin, minted since 1325. The minting of Czech Florins was rather a representative issue as Bohemia lacked larger resources of gold. The high quality of the Florins caused them to disappear from circulation – the coins were melted down, hidden away, or disappeared into foreign lands. The most frequently used coin in Bohemia was therefore the silver Prague grosch. The exchange rate was 16 Prague grosches to one Florin, which weighted approximately 3.53 grams with 990/1000 fineness. The minting of King Johns florins is mentioned in the Zbraslav Chronicle of Petr Žitavský. It says that in 1325 the work related to the minting of golden coins was initiated in Prague under the supervision of Lombardy (Florence – hence the name florin). The image on the Czech florins is very much the same as on their Italian models – golden coins of Florence bearing the heraldic lily on the face side and the figure of St. John the Baptist on the reverse side. The Czech origin of the coins can be distinguished only by the abbreviated face inscription JOHANNES REX BOEMIE.

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Bracteat CIVI PRAG (silver 999)

Katalog Nr.: MCO02

Preis: 17.00 €

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Material: Silver .999, Weight: 0,6 g, Size: 37 mm.

Medieval town, two busts facing each under Romanic vault. Above bishop figure facing between two steeples, holding the crosier and cross scepter. CIVI PRAG in exergue. History: Founded in the latter part of the 9th century, Prague soon became the seat of the kings of Bohemia, some of whom later reigned also as emperors of the Holy Roman Empire. The city flourished during the 14th century reign of Charles IV, who ordered the building of the New City, the Charles Bridge, Saint Vitus Cathedral, the oldest gothic cathedral in central Europe and actually inside the Castle, and the Charles University, the oldest university in central Europe north of the Alps. Prague was then the third-largest city in Europe.

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