Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12259/100963
Type of publication: Straipsnis kitose duomenų bazėse / Article in other databases (S4)
Field of Science: Istorija ir archeologija / History and archeology (H005)
Author(s): Malonaitis, Arvydas
Title: Romėniška moneta iš Panemunės pilies
Other Title: A Roman coin from Panemunė castle
Is part of: Lituanistica : istorija, archeologija, kalba, literatūra, tautosaka, etnologija. Vilnius : Lietuvos mokslų akademijos leidykla, 2016, t. 62, nr. 4
Extent: p. 280-288
Date: 2016
Keywords: Panemunės pilis;Gordiano III moneta;Antoninianas;Panemunė castle;Coin of Gordian III;Antoninianus
Abstract: Straipsnyje apžvelgiama 2011 m. archeologinių tyrinėjimų metu Panemunės pilies (Jurbarko r. sav., Pilies I k., Skirsnemunės sen.) kieme rasta romėniška Gordiano III (valdė 238–244 m.) moneta. Daroma prielaida, kad moneta į pilį galėjo patekti kaip kolekcijos dalis arba iš netoliese pažeisto senojo geležies amžiaus objekto (kapo ar gyvenvietės) ir kartu su žvyru atsidurti tarp statybinių atliekų. Straipsnyje pateikiamos monetos radimo situacijos, jos iliustracijos
The paper addresses the coin of Gordian III (reign 238–244 AD) found in the courtyard of Panemunė Castle (Jurbarkas District Municipality, Pilis I Village, Skirsnemunė Eldership) in the course of archaeological excavations carried out in 2011. The coin in question is an antoninianus minted in Rome and dated 243–244; it corresponds to No. 143 in the Roman Imperial Coinage (RIC) catalogue. With respect to its descriptive attributes (material, denomination, abundance), it is a usual finding among other Roman coins in the so-called barbarian regions and belongs to their final more prominent wave to these regions. In the context of the coins of this ruler known on the territory of Lithuania, the coin is attributable to rarer findings. The discovery of a coin in the area of a castle (manor) is so far the first case in the history of research of similar monuments and is not directly linked to the research of a monument dating back to the Late Iron Age (1st–4th c. AD). However, its access to the layer of construction debris of the 17th–18th century should definitely be linked to the damage of such a monument, which is/was located in closer or further proximity at that time. The coin could have found its way into that layer directly with clay or gravel as construction materials, or it was lost by a person not known to us
Internet: https://www.lmaleidykla.lt/ojs/index.php/lituanistica/article/view/3428/2233
https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12259/100963
Affiliation(s): Vytauto Didžiojo universitetas
Švietimo akademija
Appears in Collections:Universiteto mokslo publikacijos / University Research Publications

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