Let me try my hand at this. I only actively re-started pursuing Roman coins again back in August/September or so, so I do not have that many to show, but these are all special to me: Coin # 1: Vespasian, 69 - 79 n. Chr. Sestertius. Same obverse and reverse dies as BMCRE 581. R.I.C 127 variant. Obv.: IMP CAESAR VESPASIANVS AVG P M T P (P P COS III), bust of Vespasian with wreath facing right. Rev.: AVGUSTI VICTORIA / S - C, Victoria, foot on helm, inscribing on shield affixed to a palm tree OB / CIV / SER. From my previous post about this coin: https://www.cointalk.com/threads/i-...forum-and-from-ancients-coins-as-well.285163/ You will recognize this coin as part of Vespasian's Judaea Capta series celebrating Roman victories in the Jewish War. It uses a reverse type first introduced by Vitellius showing Victoria inscribing a shield affixed to a palm tree. As mentioned, this is a variant of RIC 127, with the exception that the reverse legend reads AVGVSTI VICTORIA instead of the usual VICTORIA AVGVSTI. As such, it appears to be an extremely rare variant of a very scarce type, of which apparently only one other example is known, namely BMCRE 581 in the British Museum Collection. Coin # 2: Next one I found which I really liked was this DISCIPLINA sestertius of Hadrian: Hadrian. AD 117-138. Æ Sestertius. Rome mint. Struck circa AD 134-138. Obv: Laureate, draped bust right Rev: DISCIPLIN AVG in emerge, Hadrian, holding roll, advancing right, followed by officer and three soldiers carrying standards. RIC 746; C. 542, 24,67 g Some remarks about this coin- type: The discussion in RIC notes that this reverse type "celebrates the military reforms of the Emperor" without defining what specific event triggered the commemoration on this sestertius. It is most likely related to the conclusion of the last great military campaign of Hadrian's reign, the Bar Kochba revolt in Judaea (AD 132-135). As an internal revolt, not an operation against foreign foes, the war did not warrant a coinage commemorating its end, but this coin would indirectly mark its conclusion, praising the legions for their steadfastness while stressing the reordering of the armies for peacetime and the standing down from a war footing'. Coin # 3: The next coin which I was very glad to obtain was this sestertius of Lucius Verus. This was specially important to me as it was part of the Lückger collection. He was a noted collector and historian from Köln whose collection was formed starting in the 1890's. Mr. Lückger participated in and documented some extremely interesting archeological finds in his home city, including some remarkable coin hoards. Lucius Verus, Sestertius, Rome, 163-164. Obv: Verus, wreathed bust r. Rev: Mars standing with shield and spear, S-C. S. 226. RIC 1385, 24,91 g.