I found that in this AE27 of Diadumenian from Nikopolis, Moushmov 1367. I was incredibly drawn to the beautiful reverse type of Hermes leaning on a rock. This must have been a popular bronze statue type, as this Hermes seems to pop up every now and again. This coin cost an astounding $52, which may be a bit much, especially considering the very unfortunate roughness on the obverse. However, the reverse more than makes up for it and I think it was worth every penny. The stunning forest-green patina is very intact and beautiful (except on the front...) There is a rather similar extant statue type of Hermes fastening his sandal based on an original by the school of Lysippos. The similarities lead me to believe that the sandal-tyer is either a contemporary version of the Hermes with caduceus statue, or that it was a later Roman modification of this popular statuary type. In fact, I have two others that feature similar poses: Caracalla from Alexandria Troas. This features Apollo leaning on a cippus instead of a rock, and holding branch instead of Caduceus. However, its obviously the same sculptural type. This appears to be Severus Alexander, but could also be Caracalla (still not sure). This has the exact same Hermes pose as the Diadumenian, just in much worse condition. Please show off your first coins of the years, any leaning figures, or anything else you feel like.