We regularly have posts of the FEL TEMP REPARATIO type "Falling Horseman" showing the defeat of a mounted barbarian but Constantius II and others of his day also issued a type where the horseman is shown killing the foot soldier. One of these was among my most recent purchases from the recent Virginia Numismatic association show. Constantius II AE2 GLORIA ROMANORVM RP Rome mint Other than the reversal of reverse victor, the coins show other changes from what we see on the Falling Horsemen. The reverse legend is usually GLORIA ROMANORVM The obverse portrait includes an armored arm holding a globe under the chin. The above example shows the pearl diadem option (RIC 195, 198 or 204 but my previous example (below) of the type had the laurel and rosette diadem portrait making the coin RIC 196, 199 or 205. How is it that the coins each fall under three different RIC numbers? RIC separates the coins into three groups separating those issued by Magnentius for Constantius before the loss of the city to Neopotian, those issued by Neopotian and those after Magnentius regained control of Rome. The clue given for the separation of the three is the diameter of the coins but the measurements overlap (25-26mm, 23-25mm and 22-24mm respectively. All three are listed at a weight of 5.20g. while both of my coins are much lighter. Both of my coins are a bit oval. The new one is 23x25mm while the old one is 24x26mm and considerably flattened at one edge. From this evidence, I am expected to assign the coins to the early, middle or late groups? Experts on the series are invited to offer opinions. Please show your coins of the type (horseman winning) complete with measurements. RIC makes the point that coins of this type issued for Constantius show the victim wearing a pointed cap while those in the name of Magnentius never do. I do not have the type from Rome for Magnentius (and I have no Neopotian either). The victim is similar on the Magnentius' coins from other mints (Amiens below). As a side note: I bought my first coin of this type from Guy Clark at a show in 2000. This recent one was from his collection/stock being sold by his widow Valerie at the Fredericksburg show. Guy had some interesting coins. I bought eleven at this show.