Datasets

DatasetDescriptionPublisherLicenseCountData Dump
American Numismatic SocietyMANTIS: A Numismatic Technologies Integration ServiceAmerican Numismatic SocietyODC-ODbL56722
Art of DevastationThe Art of Devastation (AoD) is a new research tool designed to help in the identification, cataloguing, and contextualization of the abundant and varied types of non-monetary numismatic items issued during and immediately after the First World War (1914-1918).American Numismatic SocietyODC-ODbL1990
Coin Hoards of the Roman RepublicCoin Hoards of the Roman Republic (CHRR) is an actively updated index of gold and silver hoards mainly composed of coins of the Roman Republican period.American Numismatic SocietyCC BY-NC493
Coinage of the Roman Republic OnlineAn online type corpus based upon the numbering system defined in Michael Crawford's 1974 publication, Roman Republican Coinage (RRC).American Numismatic SocietyODC-ODbL2295
Inventory of Greek Coin HoardsData from the American Numismatic Society-published Inventory of Greek Coin Hoards (1973).American Numismatic SocietyCC BY-NC2387
Online Coins of the Roman EmpireA corpus of coin types from the Roman Empire, from Augustus (27 B.C.) to Zeno (A.D. 491).American Numismatic SocietyODC-ODbL50691
PELLAPELLA is a coin type corpus of Macadonian kings of the Argead dynasty (c. 700-310 B.C.).American Numismatic SocietyODC-ODbL4572
Archäologisches Museum der Westfälischen Wilhelms-UniversitätThe coin collection of the Archaelogical Museum of Münster University consists of more than 5,500 objects covering all historical periods in antiquity: Greek coins (of the archaic, classical and hellenistic periods), coins of the Roman Republic and empire, Civic and provincial coins of the Imperial period, and Byzantine ones.Archäologisches Museum der Westfälischen Wilhelms-UniversitätCC BY-NC-SA234
Bibliothèque nationale de France, département Monnaies, médailles et antiquesThe Bibliothèque nationale de France is the National Library of France, located in Paris. It is the national repository of all that is published in France. It holds one of the most significant numismatic collections.Bibliothèque nationale de FranceCC BY2009
Fitzwilliam MuseumRoman Republican and Imperial coins from the Fitzwilliam Museum, University of CambridgeFitzwilliam MuseumCC BY-NC-ND5337
Harvard Art MuseumsThe Roman Republican, Imperial and Hellenistic Argead coinage (struck in the name of Alexander the Great and Philip III Arrhidaeus) in the Harvard Art Museums.Harvard Art Museumshttp://www.harvardartmuseums.org/terms-of-use2085
FRC PLFRC PL Finds of Roman Coins from Poland is a database of finds of Roman and Barbarian coins from the territory of Republic of Poland and lands historically connected with Poland compiled by team of scholars from several Polish institution in the frames of project financed by Ministry of Science and Higher Education.Institute of Archaeology, University of Warsawhttp://www.gnu.org/licenses/fdl.html7210
KENOMKENOM (Kooperative Erschließung und Nutzung der Objektdaten von Münzsammlungen) is a long time project of different numismatic collections in Germany to bring their numismatic objects (coins, medals, paper money and also coin find-informations) together online. There are a common internal database of the project for the data input and a portal of presentation of qualified data and images. Goals of KENOM are the harmonisation of numismatic data of the partners, the integration of open linked norm data and the definition and use of a LIDO-based data exchange format. 2012-2015 the project was funded by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft, now KENOM is operated jointly. The strong technical partner of the project is the Gemeinsamer Bibliotheksverbund Göttingen. Today already 13 institutions present more than 33,000 numismatic objects together in the portal <http://www.kenom.de/>.KENOMCC BY-NC-ND4600
Museu de Prehistòria de ValènciaThe Museu de Prehistoria de Valencia holds a large collection of archaeological objects, most of them recovered in the valencian territory, located in the mediterranean coast of Spain. The numismatic collection contains about 25,000 coins and objets related with the history of money.Museu de Prehistòria de València - Diputació de ValènciaCC BY-NC-SA5990
Münzkabinett WienThe Münzkabinett of the Kunsthistorisches Museum Wien (Vienna in Austria) owns over half a million objects which make it one of the largest collections of its kind, and it can be traced back until the 16th century. It holds coins, medals and banknotes, but also coin dies, bonds and primitive money. Not only does the collection house unique rarities and priceless treasures, its abundance and completeness make it an essential tool for fundamental research in Numismatics and History.Münzkabinett WienCC BY-NC-SA1791
Münzkabinett der Heinrich-Heine-Universität DüsseldorfThe Heinrich-Heine-Universität Düsseldorf (capital of the National State of Northrhine-Westfalia) holds one of the biggest and most comprehensive numismatic collections of ancient coins and medallions at University level in Germany. The core of the collection is represented by some 8,000 coins supplemented by considerable holdings of casts of coins from Asia minor of the Hellenistic (Greek) and Roman Imperial periods.Münzkabinett der Heinrich-Heine-Universität DüsseldorfCC BY-NC-SA229
Coin Finds of PrieneThis database includes the coins of the excavations since 1998 (Museum Balat) and the old excavations of the Berlin Museums (Münzkabinett, Staatliche Museen zu Berlin). By Bernhard Weisser and Johannes Eberhardt (Staatliche Museen zu Berlin) in cooperation with the German Archaeological Institute and the universities in Frankfurt (Wulf Raeck, Axel Filges), Bonn (Frank Rumscheid) and Bursa (Hakan Mert). IT: Jürgen Freundel, Editor: Karsten Dahmen.Münzkabinett der Staatlichen Museen zu BerlinCC BY-NC-SA29
Münzkabinett der Staatlichen Museen zu BerlinThe Münzkabinett of the Staatliche Museen zu Berlin is one of the largest Numismatic Collections in the world. The area covered by its holdings reaches from the beginning of coinage in the 7th century B.C. to 21st century Euros, its geographical scope from Finland to South Africa, from Berlin to Buenos Aires. In addition to more than 500,000 items (coins, medals, notes, tokens) the Cabinet also holds sealings, dies, and historical minting tools. The Numismatic Collection equally is maintaining its exhibitions duties and, being an archive of money, its role as a centre of numismatic research and study.Münzkabinett der Staatlichen Museen zu BerlinCC BY-NC-SA8641
Open ContextRoman Imperial coins from archaeological projects published by Open Context (presently the Domuztepe, Turkey excavations).Open ContextCC BY174
Badian CollectionSince 2001, the Special Collections and Archives department of the Rutgers University Libraries has been the home to a significant Roman numismatic collection, the Ernst Badian Collection of Roman Republican Coins. This collection was created by the late Professor Ernst Badian (d. 2011), who donated it to Rutgers. The collection is composed at this time of more than 1200 coins, documenting the emergence of coinage and a money economy in Rome and developments down through the late Republic (280 to 31 B. C. E.). The collection begins with examples of cast bronze coinage, used in the earliest stages of monetization.Rutgers University LibrariesProfessor Corey Brennan of Rutgers University is Professor Badian's literary/academic executor, and it is with Professor Brennan's full consent that Rutgers University Libraries can use the Badian notes in the Roman Coins portal.682
AFE RGK CoinfindsAFE-RGK: Antike Fundmünzen in Europa is a database of finds of ancient coins from the territory of the Federal Republic in Germany compiled by the Römisch-Germanische Kommission des Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts in conjunction with the project „Corpus der römischen Funde im europäischen Barbaricum“.Römisch Germanische Kommission (RGK) - Germanyhttp://www.gnu.org/licenses/fdl.html1457
The Metropolitan Museum of ArtThe Roman Republican and Imperial coins of The Metropolitan Museum of ArtThe Metropolitan Museum of Arthttps://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/58
Roman coins from the Portable Antiquities SchemeRoman Republican and Imperial coins in the PAS dataset that have an RRC or RIC number attributed to them.The Trustees of the British MuseumCC BY1706
British MuseumGreek and Roman coins from the British MuseumTrustees of the British MuseumCC BY-NC-SA61853
Deities in the British Museum ThesaurusThese are the Greco-Roman deities in the Linked Open Data thesaurus of the British Museum. The preferred labels are extracted in order to make human readable results from deity SPARQL queries in Nomisma.orgTrustees of the British MuseumCC BY-NC-SA92
UCD Classical Museum : Roman Republican CoinsThis collection comprises the Republican period (509 - 27 BC) coins from Roman Italy. It is a subset of the UCD Classical Museum's collection of antiquities from the ancient Mediterranean.University College DublinCC BY-SA262
Heberden Coin Room, Ashmolean Museum, University of OxfordThe Heberden Coin Room (Ashmolean Museum, University of Oxford) houses a systematic and comprehensive collection of some three hundred thousand coins and medals with particular strengths in the fields of Greek, Roman, Celtic, Byzantine, Medieval, Islamic, Indian, and Chinese coinages. It also holds collections of paper money, tokens, jetons, and commemorative and art medals.University of Oxfordhttp://hcr.ashmus.ox.ac.uk/content/copyright800
The Fralin | UVa Art Museum Numismatic CollectionThe Fralin Museum of Art at the University of Virginia numismatic collection contains about 600 coins of mainly Greco-Roman origin.University of Virginia LibraryODC-ODbL426
Centre for Ancient Studies of Heidelberg UniversityThe Seminar für Alte Geschichte und Epigraphik of Heidelberg University together with the Institut Klassische Archäologie holds a collection of more than 4,000 Greek and Roman coins. The collection dates back to Georg Friedrich Kreutzer (1771-1858) and grew with later purchases and donations. From the beginning, the collection was conceived to be used for teaching purposes, highlighting the history of coinage from its origins in ancient Greece down to Late Antiquity.Zentrum für Altertumswissenschaften (ZAW) der Universität HeidelbergCC BY-NC-SA49