Along the northeastern Mediterranean shore lies Antiochia ad Cragum, an ancient city located in the western area of the Roman province of Rough Cilicia. It is now known as the village of Guney, in southern Turkey. The term "ad Cragum" distinguishes this Antiochia from other cities with the same name and comes from the mountain Cragus (Kragos), on the slopes of which it was built. Since 2005, research and excavations in Antiochia ad Cragum have been conducted under the management of the University of Nebraska. In 2012, archaeologists uncovered a huge mosaic dating to the Roman period depicting geometric patterns, as well as one depicting a lewd scene on the floor of a latrine. Another mosaic was discovered only last August! These various mosaics surround the swimming pool which belonged to the bath complex and is a proof of the significant influence of Roman culture in this region of Asia Minor. A provincial mint operated in the city in Imperial times (Hadrian to Gallienus) and produced coins bearing an eagle with wings spread, an agonistic urn, Zeus standing or seated, Apollo standing, Dionysius standing, and Tyche seated in a tetrastyle temple. Here is a coin featuring the Tyche in temple reverse type. Faustina II, AD 147-175. Roman Provincial Æ 20.2 mm, 6.93 g, 7 h. Cilicia Trachea, Antiochia ad Cragum, AD 147-161. Obv: ΦΑΥϹΤЄΙ-Ν-ΑN ϹЄΒΑ, bare-headed and draped bust right; early coiffure. Rev: AΝΤ-ΙΟ-ΧЄ-ΩΝ Τ-ΗϹ ΠΑΡ, temple with four columns and rounded pediment enclosing statue of turreted Tyche seated, left, holding rudder and cornucopia. Refs: RPC IV.3, 9909 (temporary); Levante, Antiocheia 10-12; SNG Cop 67. Post anything you feel is relevant!