No, no, no! Not that kind of new age -- I'm talking about SAECVLVM NOVVM, which means "a new age" (in this case spelled saecullum). This coin depicts a temple (Jupiter Capitolinus? Roma Aeterna?) and coins of this reverse type were first issued by Philip I in honor of the secular games held to celebrate the 1000th anniversary of the city. The "new age" thus referred to the second millennium of Rome. The design was subsequently used on coins of Herennius Etruscus, Hostilian, Trebonianus Gallus, and Volusian, even though the secular games were not held during the reigns of Decius or Trebonianus. Gallus's coins of the Antioch mint average only 18.9% silver, so they aren't exactly the most lustrous coins in the history of Roman numismatics. Post your SAECVLVM NOVVM coins, coins of Trebonianus Gallus, or anything you feel is relevant! Trebonianus Gallus, AD 251-253. Roman AR antoninianus, 3.49 g, 20.3 mm, 7 h. Antioch, AD 251-252, second officina. Obv: IMP C C VIB TREB GALLVS P F AVG, radiate, draped and cuirassed bust (viewed from back) of Trebonianus Gallus, right; •• below bust. Rev: SAECVLLVM NOVVM, hexastyle temple, with figure (of Roma?) in center; •• in exergue. Refs: RIC 91; Cohen 111; RCV 9648; Hunter 54.