here. It will probably help to read that if you are not familiar with the series. This coin shows two separate types -- the first type minted for Tancred, as steward for Prince Bohemond I, minted until at least 1104 (Malloy 3a, Schlumberger II, 6) overstruck ca. 1109 or at the very latest 1111 (Malloy 6, Schlumberger V, 1): Why is this interesting? Well, it's a very clean and clear overstrike showing both types with certainty for starters. These coins were sequenced thanks to the many overstrikes of newer types over the previous ones, but the result is usually ugly and mangled like an Ed Wood movie. This spec is very much an outlier. Then, it shows how this pseudo-renovatio monetae in base metal might have worked, with new types being struck on every flan accessible, not through a general recalling, but when it became available to the princely mint, which in turns hints heavily towards the circulation of older types alongside the re-coinages, probably at least to 1120, when the standard weight and diameter seem to drop. There was probably not enough interest nor logistics to recall the older emissions for a reissue when this reissue was decided, so older types were re-coined whenever they became available from the general public, sometimes 5 years after the original type had been struck. Another interesting feature here is the transition from Greek language legends (used as late as at least 1109) to Latin legends, employed very likely by Tancred as he was sure that his position was stable enough in both Antioch and as Prince of Galilee, possibly after Bohemond was made to accept Byzantine suzerainty at Devol in 1108 and retreated to Sicily in 1109. As such, Tancred likely saw himself as not just a steward of the realm anymore, but as acting prince, in according to his rights under jus belli. Roger, the inheritor of the administrative affairs of Antioch, so de jure steward for Bohemond II, called himself Prince at least since 1115.