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Classical Coin News
In This Issue:
New York International Signature Auction, January 5-6
December 14 All-Ancients Auction
Upcoming Shows: San Francisco Historical Bourse, December 13-14
Pompeia's Pick: Hercules wrestles the Cretan Bull
What Happened In Ancient December?
Website Tips: Bid Protect (exclusive to Heritage Live!)
Is It Time To Sell?
Reduced Auction Commissions When You Resell Your Winnings!
Employment Opportunities
Around Heritage Auctions
Current Auctions
December 6, 2013
Newsletter Archive
Last Issue

So at last we arrive at December, so named because it was originally the 10th month of the Roman calendar, and with it, the final 2013 edition of Heritage's Classical Coin News.
New York International Signature Auction, January 5-6  
Our lineup for this marquee auction, at the world-famous Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York City, is now set. The overall auction is truly loaded with amazing material - more than 5,000 lots with a combined estimate of more than $12.5 million. The Signature auction starts Sunday, January 5, at 6:00 PM ET. The Ancients section, with more than 350 lots of outstanding Ancient Greek, Roman, Judean, Oriental and Byzantine coins, goes on the block in Session 2, scheduled for Monday, January 6, at 10:00 AM ET. The entire auction can now be viewed online and includes the following highlights:

Lovely Leontini tetradrachm
Lovely Leontini tetradrachm
Alexander the Great portrait stater
Alexander the Great portrait stater
Cyzicus Winged Lion EL stater
Cyzicus 'Winged Lion' EL stater
Mint State early Persian daric
Mint State early Persian daric
Stunning Ptolemaic gold mnaieion
Stunning Ptolemaic gold mnaieion
Beautiful Jewish War shekel
Beautiful Jewish War shekel
Massive Septimius Severus provincial medallion
Massive Septimius Severus provincial medallion
Intact hoard of 500 Romano-Egyptian coins
Intact hoard of 500 Romano-Egyptian coins
Rare C. Norbanus gold aureus
Rare C. Norbanus gold aureus
Splendid Julius Caesar aureus
Splendid Julius Caesar aureus
Incredible Caligula denarius
Incredible Caligula denarius
Superb Caligula sestertius
Superb Caligula sestertius
Amazing Otho denarius
Amazing Otho denarius
Hadrianic legionary diploma
Hadrianic legionary diploma
Important Honorius silver medallion
Important Honorius silver medallion
Gold solidus of Priscus Attalus, one of two known
Gold solidus of Priscus Attalus, one of two known


If you are not on our mailing list for print catalogs and would like to receive a copy of this historic auction, please contact David Michaels at DMichaels@HA.com / (310) 492-8615 or Sam Spiegel at SamS@HA.com / (214) 409-1524. We'll make sure a set of catalogs is sent to you immediately.

NYINC Internet Only Session, January 20-21
On top of the Signature offering, another 296 Ancient lots will be offered in our NYINC Non-Floor Session, slated for January 20-21. Highlighting the internet-only session is an amazing run of Roman Republican coinage, comprising 104 silver denarii ranging from Good Very Fine to Choice Mint State.

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December 14 All-Ancients Auction  
The December all-Ancients offering of Greek, Roman and Byzantine coins comprises 191 individual and group lots, including many attractive Greek silver coins, Roman Republican and Imperial denarii, and Judean bronzes. The sale opens for bidding Thursday, December 5 at 10 p.m. Central Time and concludes exactly one week later. Highlights include:

Pleasing Tarentum stater
Pleasing Tarentum stater
Outstanding Heracleia stater
Outstanding Heracleia stater
Nicely toned Metapontum
Nicely toned Metapontum
Lovely Terina 1/3 stater
Lovely Terina 1/3 stater
Lot of 3 sharp Carthage bronzes
Lot of 3 sharp Carthage bronzes
Attractive Philip II tetradrachm
Attractive Philip II tetradrachm
Well-centered Theban stater
Well-centered Theban stater
Rare Demetrius II tetradrachm
Rare Demetrius II tetradrachm
Sharp Severus bronze of Nicopolis
Sharp Severus bronze of Nicopolis
Beautiful Anonymous Roman denarius
Beautiful "Anonymous" Roman denarius
Strong Aelius denarius
Strong Aelius denarius
Gorgeous Otacilia sestertius
Gorgeous Otacilia sestertius


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Upcoming Shows  
San Francisco Historical Bourse, December 13-14 (Friday-Saturday)

Dave Michaels and Sam Spiegel will represent Heritage at this intimate, friendly gathering of dealers and collectors held at the Holiday Inn Golden Gateway Hotel, 1500 Van Ness Avenue, San Francisco 94109, in the Gold Rush Ballroom downstairs. Hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. each day. We will have select highlights from our New York International offering on hand for viewing, as well as inventory for sale. Our table is immediately to the right of the entrance. Stop by and stay for a while!

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Pompeia's Pick: Hercules wrestles the Cretan Bull  
By Lorie Ann Hambly

pentassarion of Moesia Inferior, Nicopolis ad Istrum
pentassarion of Moesia Inferior, Nicopolis ad Istrum
This month's pick, the pentassarion of Moesia Inferior, Nicopolis ad Istrum minted by its governor Aurelius Gallus sometime in his term between the years of A.D. 201 and 204, depicts on the obverse the laureate Emperor Septimius Severus and on the reverse the Seventh Labor of Hercules, wrestling the marauding bull of Crete originally sent by Poseidon to punish King Minos of Crete for some earlier transgression. The Hercules/Heracles-Cretan Bull motif on the reverse as a symbolic representation of (the character and career of) Septimius Severus on the obverse is a golden nugget of historical, political and mythological implications, neatly conceptualized by a brilliant, unknown artist, and packaged in this provincial bronze coin.

The Hercules/Heracles reverse type is well-represented for both imperial and provincial coinage, appearing in variations in both the Severan Dynasty and the later "Herculian" dynasty of the early 4th century AD, a theme that strongly suggests the patronage of the mythological hero over the Imperial family. In the case of the Septimius Severus, the mythological hero was one of the principal deities of his birth city Leptis Magna; however, the representation had darker connotations in the preceding reign of Emperor Commodus stemming from the apparent megalomania that led to the illusion of being the reincarnate Hercules and producing images of him even on the obverses of certain coins.

The mythological bull is the Cretan bull that King Eurytheus of the Mycenaean city of Tiryns demanded that Heracles capture and bring to him, one of the twelve labors imposed upon him as punishment for killing his family in a fit of madness. The historical bull is one of the traditional symbols of the Roman legions. In A.D. 197, Septimius Severus levied three legions — I, II and III Parthica — which he would use in his campaign against the Parthians, a military victory for the Emperor in A.D. 198 which culminated in the complete sack of the Parthian capital at Ctesiphon. The III Parthica, based at Raesena in Syria, led the campaign and had as its symbol, the bull. Heracles/Hercules wrestling the bull might also be seen as the symbolic representation of Septimius Severus successfully wresting control of the Roman Empire during the Year of the Five Emperors from claimants Pertinax, Didius Julianus, Pescennius Niger and Clodius Albinus.

The Severan dynasty, as well as that of the earlier Flavian dynasty, were both duly enamored with the Nilotic cults. Roman writer Aelius Spartianus, remarked that the emperor "enjoyed his trip to Alexandria all the more because of the religion of Sarapis" the protector of the city of Alexandria and the conservator imperii. The worship of Sarapis was not deserted by his successors Caracalla and Alexander either. The Sarapis of Septimius Severus was a Greco-Egyptian deity, an offspring of Ptolemy Soter's fusion of Hellenistic culture and Egyptian religion, a reconciliation of the anthropomorphic statuary of the Greeks with the cult of the Apis bull.

The portrait of Septimius Severus on the obverse appears as if to suggest the physical likeness between the Emperor and Sarapis; the Arch of Severus at Lepcis Magna shows an image of the seated Severus, most probably patterned on the cult statue of Sarapis in the Alexandrian Sarapeum. The portrait on the obverse depicts a corkscrew-curled Septimius that bears an uncanny likeness to that at the Sarapeum.

It is interesting to note that there are no known coins issued with an obvious Septimius-Sarapis motif; although Septimius Severus most certainly thought of himself as a cosmocrator by the image on the Arch, a bit of propaganda politically enforced by the political and ideological system of divi filius created by Augustus, the coin artist granted him more: A pedigree with a Classical patina that emphasizes his relation to the mythical hero Heracles/Hercules.

Unlike the major mythological figures of Graeco-Roman religion, such as Jupiter and Hercules, no ancient source preserves the mythology of the god Mithras, symbolized by the bull because of the religion's tauroctonic character. The Cult of Mithras was popularized and practiced by Roman legionaries as a result of their contact with the Cult whilst in the East. During the 2nd and 3rd centuries AD, the archaeological record includes an impressive number of Mithraea. There is a powerful connection between the Danubian provinces, where the Mithras cult was widespread and the military movements of Septimius Severus; soldiers moved in legions, the legions moved on the order of their commanders and religious ideas, like the Cult of Mithras moved with the army. The Moesian governor Aurelius Gallus was undoubtedly aware of this pattern. There exists an inscription from Andros that suggests how military service led to initiation; during the occupation of this island in A.D. 197 by troops of Septimius Severus preparing for transport to the East for the Parthian Campaign, one Praetorian Aurelius Rufinus dedicated a cave to Mithras. In this context, the Mithraic connection to the bull might reflect the religious ideology popular in the province of the governor who minted the coin as well as a belief system highly popular amongst the Roman army at the time of Septimius Severus.

Whilst many Roman political figures minted coins that newsmismatically recount or record a particular familial trait, military success or some other biographical bonus, little is known aside from the coinage and scant few inscriptions about Aurelius Gallus; it can be said that his tenure is prosopographic rather than biographic. Historically, a three-year stint in a Danubian province in the years between Trajan's success in the Second Dacian War-A.D. 106 and Aurelian's abandonment of Roman Dacia in the mid-third century AD might well have yielded a huge political crop of 'nothing to write home about.' Tucked away in such a province, military successes like the Parthian Campaign were almost mythical and the men who achieved them, of heroic proportion. Like the character of the dark Danubian provinces, this small denomination coin is an invaluable reference to myth, men and monsters.

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What Happened In Ancient December?  
December 3: Festival of the Bona Dea ("Good Goddess").

December 3, A.D. 313: Former Emperor Diocletian, retired since AD 305, dies at his villa in Spoleto.

December 4: Festival of Pallas Athena in Greece.

December 7, 43 BC: Cicero executed on orders of the Triumvirs, chiefly Mark Antony.

December 8, 65 BC: Poet Horace (Quintus Horatius Flaccus) born.

December 9, AD 536: Belisarius recaptures Rome from the Ostrogoths. The Eternal City will switch hands thrice more before the Gothic War finally ends in AD 554.

December 15: Consualia. Traditionally remembered as the day on which Romulus abducted the Sabine women, this was a holiday observed to commemorate the importance of the God Consus, god of Time.

December 15, 337 BC: Death of Timoleon, benevolent tyrant of Syracuse.

December 15, 214 BC: Assassination of Hieronymous, not-so-benevolent tyrant of Syracuse.

December 15, AD 37: Future Emperor Nero born (as Lucius Domitius Ahenobarbus), to Agrippina the Younger, granddaughter of Augustus, and her then-husband Gnaeus Domitius Ahenobarbus.

December 15, AD 130: Birth of future co-Emperor Lucius Verus, to Lucius Caeonius Commodus (later renamed Lucius Aelius Caesar, heir to Hadrian) and Avidia Plautia.

December 17: Saturnalia. Roman midwinter celebration of the Solstice and greatest of all Roman annual holidays. It was traditional to deck the halls with boughs of laurel and green trees as well as candles and lamps to dispel the darkness. Also traditional for friends to exchange gifts.

December 18, AD 69: Emperor Vitellius attempts to abdicate as army loyal to his rival Vespasian nears Rome; however, the Praetorians refuse to let him step down.

December 18, AD 324: Emperor Licinius abdicates after losing a civil war to Constantine I the Great.

December 20, 44 BC: Cicero delivers the third of his Phillipic orations against Mark Antony.

December 20, AD 69: Emperor Vitellius murdered by soldiers loyal to rival Emperor Vespasian.

December 22, AD 245: Future Emperor Diocletian born (as Diocles), parents unknown to history.

December 23: Larentalia. A holiday in honor of Jupiter and Larenta (Larunda) also called Lupa for her loose morals. It became a day of licentiousness.

December 23, AD 363: Emperor Julian dies during his Persian campaign after being struck by a javelin hurled by an unknown hand.

December 24, 3 BC: Future Emperor Servius Sulpicius Galba born to his similarly named father and Mummia Achaica.

December 25: Festival of the New Sun. Originally not an official festival, but celebrated by adherents to Mithraism as the birth of the new sun. The Emperor Aurelian (AD 270-275) makes it a public holiday.

December 25, AD 1: Traditional date for the birth of Jesus Christ.

December 26: Feast day of St. Stephen, the first Christian martyr, stoned to death in AD 33.

December 30, AD 39: Future Emperor Flavius Titus Vespasianus born, to Vespasian and Flavia Domitilla.

December 31, AD 192: Emperor Commodus assassinated by (failed) poisoning and strangulation.

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Website Tips: Bid Protect (exclusive to Heritage Live!)  
Tired of losing lots by one increment? Now, you can choose to add Bid Protection to any lot when you place a proxy bid through Heritage Live. If your proxy bid is outbid, Bid Protection will automatically increase your bid by one additional increment, giving you an additional chance to win. You can use Bid Protection on all items available for proxy bidding through Heritage Live, except for the current lot and the next upcoming lot.

There are three ways that you can add Bid Protection to your Heritage Live Proxy bids. If you are bidding before the live auction or from the LiveProxy Bidding tab, just click on the Bid Protection box next to your bid or bids, then click the Bid LiveProxy button.



If you've clicked on the link to the lot description, enter your bid, check the box below your bid amount, and click on the "Bid Now!" Button.



Finally, you can go to the MyBids/MyTrackedLots tab and add or remove Bid Protection at any time, even for items on which you've already placed LiveProxy bids. In addition, the status column will point out all items where you have Bid Protection.



Bid Protection is designed to add one additional increment to your bid, if it is needed to try to win the lot. It is not protection against much higher Internet or proxy bids.Find out more with our Frequently Asked Questions guide.




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Is it Time to Sell?  
As you can see from our recent track record, Heritage Ancients is really starting to achieve some amazing results! If you have any thought of selling your collection, there is no better time than the present and no better venue than Heritage! Our rates are highly competitive and we offer top-notch cataloguing, exceptional photography and production values, an incomparable database of more than 800,000 potential buyers, and a matchless promotions/PR department that will make sure everyone knows about your collection. Please contact Dave Michaels, Director of Ancient Coins, via email at DMichaels@HA.com or phone at (310) 492-8615.

Until next month!

Veritas et vita,

David S. Michaels
Director of Ancient Coins
DMichaels@HA.com
1-800-872-6467 ext. 1606

Interested in Selling?
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Announcements  
Reduced Auction Commissions When You Resell Your Winnings!

When you win any lot worth with a hammer price of $1,000 or more (or $2,500 for Art and Nature & Science lots), you will receive a coupon that entitles you (or your heirs) to re-consign that lot to Heritage at a reduced seller's commission. Selling through Heritage is a convenient and hassle free way to maximize your return (find out why). Maybe you'll need to make room in your collection for something better, perhaps your collecting tastes will change, or maybe it will be your heirs that benefit; but be sure to save the coupon, which could be worth hundreds or thousands of dollars.

  • Coins: 0% Seller's Commission for all items $1K or more.
  • Comics: 50% of the usual Seller's Commission for all items between $1K & $10K, and 0% for items $10K and over.
  • All Other Categories: 50% of the usual Seller's Commission for everything else over $1K ($2,500 for Art & Natural History).
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Employment Opportunities  
As the fastest growing American-based auction house, financially rock-solid Heritage Auctions continues to grow and seek the best talent in the industry. If you are a specialist or have strong general collectibles knowledge, we want to hear from you. These specialists will, in some cases, head new departments and in others will enhance existing department expertise. We have positions open at our headquarters in Dallas as well as at our new state-of-the-art galleries in prime locations in both Midtown Manhattan and Beverly Hills.

Heritage is seeking to hire the world's best specialists in the following categories:

  • Asian Art Specialist
  • Classic Cars Specialist
  • Coin Buyer
  • Decorative Arts & Design Specialist
  • European Art Specialist
  • Modern & Contemporary Art Specialist: (New York, Beverly Hills)
  • World Coins Director: Hong Kong
If you are interested and feel you have the qualifications we seek, please email your resume and salary history to Experts@HA.com.

We are also seeking to fill the following corporate positions:

  • Client Data Specialist part-time
  • Client Services Representative
  • Currency Cataloger
  • Currency Consignment Director
  • e-Publishing Expert
  • Graphic Designer
  • Housekeeping
  • Interns
  • Maintenance Assistant
  • Shipping Associate
  • Web Marketing Specialist
If you are interested in applying for one of these Corporate positions, please apply here.

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Around Heritage Auctions  

Diamond Sapphire Platinum Ring May Bring $175,000+

Diamond, Sapphire Platinum Ring
An exquisite Diamond, Sapphire Platinum Ring, its smooth, sweeping lines featuring a cushion-cut diamond weighing 3.86 carats and a cushion-cut sapphire weighing 5.03 carats, is expected to sell for $175,000+ in Heritage Auctions' Dec. 9 Fine Jewelry Signature Auction in Dallas. The auction offers more than 1,800 lots of diamond and gemstone jewelry from several private collections including Farrah Fawcett, Mrs. Walter Matthau and pieces formerly in the collection of Elizabeth Taylor.

"We think collectors will appreciate the large variety of fresh-to-market pieces in this auction," said Jill Burgum, Senior Director of Fine Jewelry at Heritage. "From coast to coast, our staff has worked with several important collectors and estates to cultivate an irresistible selection."

Burma Sapphire, Diamond Platinum Ring
A selection of high carat diamonds and gemstones is led by a 36.22 carat Burma Sapphire, Diamond Platinum Ring, enhanced by full-cut diamonds weighing an total of approximately 2.70 carats, is expected to sell for $300,000+. A Diamond, Gold Necklace, featuring a round brilliant-cut diamond weighing 22.11 carats, is expected to hammer for $175,000+. A Fancy Intense Yellow Diamond, Diamond, Platinum Gold Ring, set with a cushion-shaped diamond weighing 10.01 carats, is offered with a $150,000+ estimate, and a Burma Ruby, Diamond Platinum Ring, featuring an oval-shaped ruby weighing 5.76 carats and enhanced by a marquise-shaped diamonds weighing a total of approximately 1.60 carats, is expected to cross the block for $125,000+.

Diamond, Platinum Necklace
A romantic Diamond, Platinum Necklace weighing a total of approximately 66.25 carats and decorated with delicate icicles of diamonds giving way into lively, full-cut diamonds as designed by Fred Leighton, is expected to sell for $120,000+.

Leading the auction's numerous private collections is a selection of 40 pieces of jewelry from the personal property of actress Farrah Fawcett, including a Diamond, Platinum Ring, with a 10.95 carat marquise-cut diamond, which is expected to sell for $100,000+, a Diamond, Platinum Bracelet, featuring square-cut diamonds weighing a total of approximately 11 carats, which is expected to bring $10,000+, and a set of three Diamond, Gold Bracelets, expected to sell for $5,000+. Likely to generate significant collector interest is Fawcett's Diamond, White Gold 'Faucet' Pendant, upon which she based her line of designer costume jewelry. The iconic, personally-owned pendant is conservatively estimated to bring $2,000+.

Black Opal Necklace
A rare and unusual Black Opal Necklace by Tiffany & Co., circa 1900, appears at auction from the estate of Charlotte Bishop Williams Kip (1864-1926), a portrait of whom is included in the lot. Kip and her husband, Frederick Ellsworth Kipp (1862-1938), made their fortune in the textile business. They built an exquisite, turn-of-the-century mansion in Montclair, N.J., popularly referred to as Kypsburg, or Kip's Castle, which is now owned by Essex County. Mrs. Kipp's necklace, a delicately crafted masterpiece featuring an oval-shaped black opal cabochon and framed by round-cut blue and yellow sapphires, is estimated to bring $30,000+.

Additional luxury designer pieces include works by Bvlgari, including a classic Diamond, Emerald Platinum Ring, enhanced with a 2.53 carat European-cut diamond and a 2.49 carat round-cut emerald, estimated to bring $30,000+.

More information about fine jewelry auctions.

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December 19 Heritage Charity Holiday Auction

December 19 Heritage Charity Holiday AuctionCharity Auctions allows nonprofits and their supporters to raise money, goodwill and awareness for their cause. Bid to support their mission and make a difference during the holiday season!

The December 19 Heritage Charity Holiday Auction is now open for bidding and closes December 19, 2013 10:00 PM CT.

For further information, contact Jeri Carroll, JeriC@HA.com or 214-409-1873.

There is no entry fee to play in the tournament, but players are encouraged to raise $100 by asking their friends and families to sponsor them. Building on the tremendous success of the original KidSwing-Dallas, two more tournaments were created — KidSwing-McKinney in 2008 and KidSwing-Trophy Club in 2011. More than 300 players participated in the Dallas, McKinney, and Trophy Club tournaments in 2012. Since its inception, KidSwing has raised an astounding $1.4 million for TSRHC.

Click here to view the lots »

More information about Charity auctions.

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Current Auctions  
Coin Auctions
December 5 - 8 US Coins Signature Auction - Houston #1192
December 5 - 8 US Coins Signature Auction - Houston #1192
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Sunday Internet Coin Auction Sunday Internet Coin Auction #131350
Closes December 8
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Tuesday Internet Coin Auction Tuesday Internet Coin Auction #131350
Closes December 10
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Weekly World Coin Auction Weekly World and Ancient Coin Auction #231350
Closes December 12
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Currency Auctions
Tuesday Internet Currency Auction Tuesday Internet Currency Auction #141350
Closes December 10
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Signature Auctions
December 6 Entertainment & Music Memorabilia Signature Auction - Dallas #7082 December 6 Entertainment & Music Memorabilia Signature Auction - Dallas #7082
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December 6 - 7 Golf Collectibles Catalog Auction featuring The Sam Snead Collection - Dallas #7090 December 6 - 7 Golf Collectibles Catalog Auction featuring The Sam Snead Collection - Dallas #7090
View Lots
December 7 Civil War & Militaria Signature Auction - Dallas #6107 December 7 Civil War & Militaria Signature Auction - Dallas #6107
View Lots
December 8 Arms & Armor Signature Auction - Dallas #6105 December 8 Arms & Armor Signature Auction - Dallas #6105
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December 9 Fine Jewelry Signature Auction - Dallas #5150 December 9 Fine Jewelry Signature Auction - Dallas #5150
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 December 10 - 11 Holiday Luxury Signature Auction - Dallas #5151 December 10 - 11 Holiday Luxury Signature Auction - Dallas #5151
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December 13 Fine & Rare Wine Signature Auction - Beverly Hills #5163 December 13 Fine & Rare Wine Signature Auction - Beverly Hills #5163
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December 19 Heritage Charity Holiday Auction #557 December 19 Heritage Charity Holiday Auction #557
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December 27 Doodle for Hunger Celebrity Art Auction Benefiting St. Francis Food Pantires & Shelters #558 December 27 Doodle for Hunger Celebrity Art Auction Benefiting St. Francis Food Pantires & Shelters #558
View Lots
   
Other Internet Auctions
Sunday Internet Sports Collectibles Auction Sunday Internet Sports Collectibles Auction #151349
Closes December 8
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Sunday Internet Movie Poster Auction Sunday Internet Movie Poster Auction #161349
Closes December 8
View Lots
Sunday Internet Comics Auction Sunday Internet Comics Auction #121349
Closes December 8
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Weekly Internet Luxury Accessory Auction Weekly Internet Luxury Accessory Auction #251350
Closes December 10
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Tuesday Internet Watch & Jewelry Auction Tuesday Internet Watch & Jewelry Auction #171350
Closes December 10
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Weekly Internet Rare Books and Autographs Auction Weekly Internet Rare Books and Autographs Auction #201350
Closes December 12
View Lots
Monthly Internet Wine Auction Monthly Internet Wine Auction #221350
Closes December 12
View Lots
   
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