Life unravels itself behind closed doors where the true monsters hide. This is the story of two siblings on very different sides of a coin. Heads; On one side, Tyler's farcical tale involves: Chris's hidden past life, Penelope's odd behavior and accents, Baby Luke the sassy kitten, and more eccentric characters that hide in the shadows. Tails; On the other side, Jessica struggles with her faith, mental health, and Cassandra's need to hate her older sister. While her family and Tyler ignore her unstable undiagnosed mental illness, Jessica is influenced by Danny the ghost, a teenage boy who raped her when he was alive, in to killing everyone she knows. As their worlds somersault through various revelations and the thunder begins to resound, disaster ensues among their family. Which sibling will luck favor? Head or Tails? But once the smoke clears, which side will you believe?
For the first time, the most commonly encountered silver Roman coins can be inexpensively identified and some idea of value can be gained. Whether you are setting out to form a collection of every emperor or are already an experienced Roman Coin collector, you will not be able to put this book down! The line drawings of most obverse types mean that the legend is clear and readable in the book, and it makes a great aid to identification, as does the alphabetical list of emperors/empresses in the back of the book. This book includes an identification guide for republican coins, instructions on cleaning Roman silver coins and a list of Roman mint town mintmarks. It also includes an alphabetical list of Emperors/Caesars/Empresses and information of Roman coin grading. The book is ordered chronologically, and with the introduction of different coin types clearly mentioned, together with some historical notes, it also gives an easy to follow explanation of the Roman base metal coinage and how it changed over 750 years.
This price guide is a book for the collector rather than the scholar and, as such, has to be pocket-sized and inexpensive. It assumes that the reader will be more interested in assigning a coin to its proper period or Emperor than in working out the meaning of the design on the reverse and, therefore, whilst most of the usual obverse portraits and legends are illustrated, the reverses are dealt with in a much more cursory manner. As an aid to identification, all illustrations are as close to life-sized as possible. Remember, that often Roman coins are not completely circular like modern coins. Further, not all Roman base-metal coins are included. This is a selection of the available material, including the vast majority of the coins the collector is likely to encounter in 'real life'.
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