C.13. Types of C. Naevius Balbus, after 79 BC; cf. Cr-382/1, 3.84g., serrate. Both sides faintly stylized, Victory lacking wings, second wheel on triga misunderstood; reverse legend accurate but somewhat crude.
C14. Types of Ti. Claudius Nero, after 79 BC; cf. Cr-383/1, 3.85g. Close copy, slightly stylized; blundered but recognizable reverse legend.
C15. Types of P. Satriena, after 77 BC; cf. Cr-388/1b; 3.45g. Close copy, Mars' hair and helmet slightly stylized, reverse legend P. PATRI. Obverse not a match for known control XVI die.
Class A, Group 1b Geto-Dacian Monetary Copies. Page 2
C17*. Anonymous types, after 86 BC; cf. Cr-350A/2, 3.91g. Close copy, both sides slightly stylized.
C16. Types of C. Piso Frugi, after 67 BC; cf. Cr-408/1b, 3.67g. Close copy in fine style and remarkably high relief; slightly blundered reverse legend.
C18. Types of Mark Antony, Uncertain Legion, after 31 BC; cf. Cr-544/, 2.95g. Both sides retrograde and somewhat crude, the reverse more so; retrograde but accurate obverse legend; retrograde, somewhat crude and uncertain reverse legend.
C19. Types of Cassius, 42 BC or later; cf. Cr-500/3, 3.61g. Both sides somewhat stylized; legends both sides very slightly blundered, but essentially accurate. I've catalogued this as a Dacian copy, but I'm open to the possibility that this coin (and C35+, C36+), is in fact "quasi-official", struck locally to pay an isolated part of Cassius' army.
C20. Types of Q. Antonius Balbus, after 83 BC; cf. Cr-364/1d, 3.85g, serrate. Faithful copy; reverse horses have five legs in front, eight in back. Same obverse die as C5 and Lanz 106, 10. The Lanz specimen and C5 share a reverse die also, with control X. The present coin was struck from a different reverse die, control N. The Lanz specimen and the present coin are serrate; C5 is not. The sequence is perhaps: The present coin was struck, followed by the Lanz coin, both serrate. Then perhaps the dies were stored, long enough to deteriorate, and eventually the obverse was reengraved with the new beard of C5. This scenario explains why C5 is not serrate, since the prototype was no longer at hand.
C21. Types of Pub. Crepusius, after 82 BC; cf. Cr-361/1, 3.64g. Both sides somewhat stylized, with blundered but recognizable reverse legend.
C22. Types of C. Mamilius Limetanus, after 82 BC; cf. Cr-362/1, 3.71g. Somewhat stylized obverse; reverse the same, incuse. This is the first imitative brockage I've seen, although its existence isn't really unexpected.
C23. Types of M. Plaetorius Cestianus, after 69 BC; cf.
Cr-405/5, 3.82g. Obverse somewhat stylized, with unusual rendering of hair; reverse very slightly stylized, with slightly blundered legend. See (C23+) for another example of these dies.
C24. Types of C. Servilius, after 57 BC; cf. Cr-423/1, 3.58g. Both sides slightly stylized; slightly blundered obverse legend; blundered, meaningless reverse legend, other than accurate CF.