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Constantine II Junior, son of Constantine the Great 337-340AD Ancient Roman Coins for Sale Online
Buy certified authentic ancient Roman coins of Constantine II Jr, son of Constantine the Great. He had other brothers, Constans and Constantius II, and half-brother Crispus whom are also available for sale from my online coin shop on eBay. After Constantine I the Great's reign, the empire was split up amongst his sons. Explore a selection of his coins, watch a video biography and read up more on this emperor here today. Every coin comes with it's own custom-made, unique certificate of authenticity $50-$100 value, absolutely free, a lifetime guarantee of authenticity, professional research photograph and history. The best value at an online coin shop you will find! You can also explore explore a selection of thousands of certified authentic ancient Greek, Roman, Biblical, Byzantine coins, artifacts and beyond at a trusted eBay online coin shop. A fun way to learn about and preserve history for future generations. Ancient coins make a great gift, investment and collection all in one.
Constantine II 'Junior', 337-340 A.D.
Flavius Claudius Constantinus, known in English as Constantine II, (316-340) was Roman Emperor from 337 to 340. The eldest son of Constantine the Great and Fausta, he was born at Arles, and was raised as a Christian.
On March 1, 317, Constantine was made Caesar, and at the age of seven in 323, took part in his father's campaign against the Sarmatians. At the age of ten he became commander of Gaul, after the death of his half-brother Crispus. An inscription dating to 330 records the title of Alamannicus, so it is probable that his generals won a victory over the Alamanni. His military career continued when Constantine I elected his son field commander during the 332 campaign against the Goths.
Following the death of his father in 337, Constantine II became emperor jointly with his brothers Constantius II and Constans. After the division of the empire, made by the three brothers in September of the same year in Pannonia, he ruled over Gaul, Britannia and Hispania.
He was involved in the struggle between the different Christian streams. The Western portion of the empire leaned towards Catholicism and against Arianism, and Constantine freed Athanasius and allowed him to return to Alexandria. This action also put some burden on Constantius II, who was a supporter of Arianism.
At first, he was the guardian of his younger brother Constans, whose portion was Italia, Africa and Illyricum. As Constans came of age, Constantine would not relinquish the guardianship and in 340 he marched against Constans in Italy, but was defeated at Aquileia and he was killed in an ambush in Cervignano del Friuli. Constans came to control his deceased brother's realm.
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