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bga_858996 - MASSALIA - MARSEILLE Obole MA, tête à gauche, stylisée

MASSALIA - MARSEILLE Obole MA, tête à gauche, stylisée XF
80.00 €
Количество
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Тип Obole MA, tête à gauche, stylisée
Дата: c. 121-82 AC.
Металл: silver
Диаметр: 8 mm
Ориентация осей монеты: 6 h.
Вес: 0,60 g.
Комментарии о состоянии
Flan bien centré au droit, et décentré au revers. Jolie tête très stylisée au droit. Patine grise
Ссылки в каталоге: :

Лицевая сторона


Аверс: легенда: ANÉPIGRAPHE.
Аверс: описание: Tête juvénile à gauche du dieu fleuve.

Обратная сторона


Реверс: легенда: M-A DANS LES 3E ET 4E CANTONS, LETTRES BOULETÉES.
Реверс: Описание: Roue à quatre rayons sans moyeu central.

Комментарий


Frappées sur des flan courts et d’un style très dégénéré, ces monnaies sont les dernières oboles de Marseille et elles furent largement exportées jusqu’au Nord de la Gaule où elles furent certainement imitées....

Историческая справка


MASSALIA - MARSEILLE

(474-410 BC)

Marseille, the "Massalia" of the Greeks, founded by the people of Marseille in 600 BC. -VS. , was born from the will of the Greeks to promote trading posts in order to compete with the Carthaginians and the Etruscans for the domination of the Western Mediterranean. Is the foundation of the city even mythological. When the young Marseille, Protis, leader of an expedition landed in a creek, he was received by Nannos, king of Ségobriges and married his daughter Gyptis. The Greek received as a dowry a cove around the Lacydon, a natural port located on the site of the current Old Port. Marseille is absolutely not a Celtic or Gallic creation and belongs to the Greek world. Thanks to its metropolis, the colony developed and at the beginning of the Persian Wars (494-479 BC. -VS. ) received a population boost from its metropolis with people fleeing the Persian danger. The Greeks who perfectly mastered the rules of maritime navigation and the taste for trade established counters or colonies on the western coasts of the Mediterranean from Emporium (Aumpurias) to Nikaia (Nice) via Agathè (Agde), Olbia (Hyères) and Antipolis (Antibes), without forgetting that of Alailia (Aleria, Corsica), founded in 565 BC. -VS. The Massaliots tried with more or less success to trade with the hinterland and the Salyan tribes. They nevertheless founded the outposts of Avenio (Avignon) and Cavaillo (Cavaillon). Between the 4th and 1st centuries BC. -VS. , the Gulf of Lion is often compared to the "Gulf of Marseille" which shows the role played by traders and sailors from Massalia. Marseille, from the outset had to face a double danger which would be its strength: inside, it had to fight against the native Ligurian tribes; externally, it must face the Carthaginian maritime power which extends its hegemony over the islands of the Western Mediterranean, Corsica, Sardinia, Sicily and the Balearic Islands. Political power is in the hands of a Greek oligarchy made up of the Council of Fifteen and a 600-member Boulé. Very early, from the 6th century, the Massaliots placed themselves under the protection of Apollo Delphian and Artemis who are found on the coins of the city.. A temple dated to 530 BC. -VS. , dedicated to Apollo was also found in the excavations undertaken, from 1967. The capture of Phocaea by the Persians, circa 540 BC. -VS. , made Marseille a metropolis that soon spread throughout the western Mediterranean, despite the Carthaginian presence and the commercial competition of the Etruscans. Between the 5th and 1st centuries BC, Marseille and its hinterland experienced unprecedented development. Marseille experienced great prosperity in the 5th century BC.. -VS. , thanks to the period of tranquility in the Western Mediterranean after the Carthaginian defeat at Himera in 480 BC. -VS. The Etruscans were in turn defeated by the Syracusans at Cumae. For nearly seventy years the Massaliote ships were able to sail quietly the waters of the Tyrrhenian Sea.. The Sicilian Affair in 413 BC. -VS. and the Athenian and then Carthaginian intervention, accompanied by the destruction of Agrigento, led to a serious conflict which was to last half a century and extended to Magna Graecia (Southern Italy). The 4th and 3rd centuries BC seem to be a more difficult period, marked by the economic recession of Marseilles. The Carthaginians prove to be formidable competitors both in the Western and Eastern Mediterranean. The fall of Athens, the political and economic problems experienced by Sicily and Syracuse in particular, must have affected the Massaliote trade. In Gaul, in the hinterland of Marseille, the city had to face the incursions of the Ligurian tribes. Opposed to Carthage, very early on the Massaliots sought the friendship of the Romans, even before the start of the first Punic War.. The Marseillais will provide triremes and other quinqueremes to their Roman ally. However, at the beginning of the 3rd century BC, the people of Marseille took a dim view of the conquest of southern Italy (Great Greece) by the Romans, which ended with the capture of Taranto in 272 BC.. -VS. The rise of Rome from the First Punic War (268-241 BC). -VS. ), and the strategic choice of Marseilles, which plays Rome against Carthage, will restore, in the second half of the third century BC, a preponderant role to Massalia in the international trade of the Western Mediterranean.. The first century BC marks the decline of the Phocaean city. Privileged ally of the Romans, Marseille has, thanks to them, succeeded in imposing its power in the Marseille hinterland. The Romans by stopping the Cimbri and the Teutons saved southern Gaul from invasions. From 118 BC. -VS. , the situation changes, the Provincia becomes a Roman province. Marseille merchants compete with Roman traders in Spain, Corsica, Sardinia and Sicily. Nevertheless, the people of Marseilles remained the allies of the Romans until the 1st century BC.. This is the beginning of the civil war between Caesar and Pompey in 49 BC.. -VS. which will be fatal to the city. Allied with the Romans, Marseille did not know how to choose between the two protagonists. Caesar besieged and took the city, not being able to suffer that these lines of communication could be cut between Gaul and Italy. Marseille's fleet was still too large to fall into the hands of his mortal enemy, Pompey. Conquered, the city was nevertheless not plundered and remained an important port at the beginning of the Roman domination. Remaining Hellenic, it was never really assimilated to Roman Gaul and kept a sort of independent status, mixed with cosmopolitanism where all religions crossed all races for the greater benefit of Marseille trade..

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