I purchased this coin at a coin show late in October, 2002 and it came with a Pegasi tag in the flip. Since I'm a hoarder of sorts, I still had several catalogs from Pegasi going back to 2000. I decided last night to look through some of them, not specifically to find this coin, but for entertainment. If you've never looked through old auction catalogs like this, you should try it -- it's surprisingly entertaining and informative. When I looked through the catalog from their Auction VI from April 8, 2002, I noticed a coin therein which looked familiar: Here's my coin; it's obviously the same one. Photographed in natural sunlight: Photographed in artificial light: Didia Clara, daughter of Didius Julianus and Manlia Scantilla, Augusta, AD 193. Roman Æ Sestertius, 21.16 g, 30.5 mm, 6 h. Rome, AD 193. Obv: DIDIA CLARA AVG, bare-headed and draped bust right. Rev: HILARITAS SC, Hilaritas standing, head left, holding palm branch and cornucopiae. Refs: RIC 20; BMCRE 38-41; RCV 6087. Notes: obverse die 3, reverse die H, Woodward, "The Coinage of Didius Julianus and His Family." Num Chron. 121:71, 1961. Reverse die-match to BMC 40 and BMC 41 in the British Museum collection. Some remarks about the experience: --I bought this from another dealer for much less than the original estimate about 6 months after it first appeared at auction. I suspect this involved a dealer-to-dealer deal, perhaps even during the coin show I attended. --My scale weighed the coin slightly less than Pegasi's scale; I have my doubts about whether these scales are accurate to less than 1/10 of a gram. --Look at how different the coin appears in full-color in natural sunlight -- or even my photo using an artificial light source -- than the black and white photo in the auction catalog. Anyway, post whatever you feel is relevant!