римский император с 18 марта 37 г. по 24 янв. 41 г.
Германик, консул 12, 18 гг., брат Клавдия, отец Калигулы
Выпуск Калигулы в честь отца
Денарий, серебро
Дата чеканки: 37—38 гг.*
Монетный двор: Рим
вес: 3.54 г
диаметр: 19 мм
АВЕРС:C. CAESAR AVG. GERM. P. M. TR. POT. — голо­ва Кали­гу­лы, в лав­ро­вом вен­ке, впра­во.
РЕВЕРС: GERMANICVS CAES. P. C. CAES. AVG. GERM. — обна­жен­ная голо­ва Гер­ма­ни­ка впра­во.
Ссылки: RIC I Gaius 18 (R2)
Cohen I Germanicus et Caligula 2
RSC II Germanicus et Caligula 2 (VF £650)
Giard, Lyon 172
Online: OCRE
Сохранность: EF
* Дата чеканки: 37—38 гг., Рим (RIC, BMC); 37—38 гг., Лугдун (RCTV).
Описание аверса и реверса приводится по BMCRE.
Ex Exceptional Roman Denarii Coll. № 3040.
NAC 25 (25.06.2003), lot 362 (Estimate: 7000 CHF. Price realized: 16000 CHF ($12055 — 25.06.2003).
Ex The Millennia Collection (Goldberg 46 (26.05.2008), lot 84).
Ira & Larry Goldberg Coins & Collectibles, Inc. — Auction 91, lot 1971 (07.06.2016).
Оценочная стоимость: от 30000 USD. Цена реализации: 32900 USD.
Источник: http://images.goldbergauctions.com
Комментарий аукциона Ira & Larry Goldberg Coins & Collectibles (2016 г.):

Germanicus was the son of Nero Claudius Drusus and Antonia, the daughter of Mark Antony, and was born in 15 BC. A scion of the Julio-Claudian dynasty, he also became one of Rome’s most successful and beloved generals, having avenged Varus’ defeat at the Battle of the Teutoburg Forest, retrieving two of the three lost standards and inflicting heavy defeats against Arminius, the protagonist in Varus campaign. He was not as successful in the field of politics, however, having inadvertently usurped the imperial prerogative on more than one occasion. The most egregious instance was his ordering the recall of the governor of Syria, Gnaeus Calpurnius Piso, for having canceled some of the arrangements for the settlement of Cappadocia and Commagene that Germanicus had ordered. Shortly after this episode, Germanicus fell severely ill and died at Antioch. Suspicion immediately fell on Piso, and it was thought that he had poisoned Germanicus at the instigation of Tiberius who was suspicious of Germanicus’ popularity. The truth was never discovered, however, as Piso reportedly took his own life during the course of his trial (Tacitus believed Tiberius may have had him murdered before he could implicate the emperor in Germanicus’ death).