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  • Sher Shah Suri coin

    Suris Dynasty was founded by the powerful medieval Pashtun (Afghan) conqueror of Indian nationality. Sher Shah, whose real name was Farid Khan. Sher Shah managed to escape in the battle of Chausa on June 26 1539, but in the battle of Bilgram on May 17, 1540. He defeated Mughal Emperor Humayun. The dynasty was made-up of Afghans

    They ruled Delhi Sultanate between 1540 and 1556. Their rule came to an end by a defeat that led to restoration of the Mughal Empire. Humayun reoccupied, Punjab, Lahore and sent his army to do battle with the last king of Suri Dynasty, Sikandar Shah. Sikandar Shah was defeated and Humayun re-enter Delhi in A.D 1555 (A.H 962) Thus re-started the Mughal dynasty. This marked the end of the Suri dynasty.

    Current Bid: 200.00
  • Lodi Dynasty billon Tanka

    Lodi Dynasty billon Tanka

    Lodi dynasty was a Ghilzai Afghan dynasty, who ruled over the Delhi Sultanate during its last phase. The dynasty founded by Bahlul Lodi ruled from 1451 to 1526. The last ruler of this dynasty, Ibrahim Lodi was defeated and killed by Babur (Founder of Mughal dynasty) in the first Battle of Panipat on April 20, 1526.

    • Year: 1451-1526 AD
    • Value: 1 Tanka
    • Composition: Billon


    Starting bid: 200.00
  • Nasir Al Din Mahmad Delhi Sultanate

    Nasir Al Din Mahmad Delhi Sultanate

    • Years: 1246-1266
    • Value: 1 Jital (1/60)
    • Composition: Bronze
    • Obv: Horseman to right, Mahmud above; sri hamirah at right
    • Rev: Translation: al-sultan al-a’zam nasir al-dunya wa’l din
    Starting bid: 300.00
  • Western Kshatrapas coin

    The Western Kshatrapas were probably a Scythian dynasty that ruled a large kingdom in western India from the 1st to the early 5th century. This dynasty produced a remarkably consistent series of silver coins from the beginning to the end of their rule.

    The Kshatrapas have a very rich and interesting coinage. It was based on the coinage of the earlier Indo-Greek Kings, with Greek or pseudo-Greek legend and stylized profiles of royal busts on the obverse. The reverse of the coins, however, is original and typically depict a thunderbolt and an arrow, and later, a chaitya or three-arched hill and river symbol with a crescent and the sun, within a legend in Brahmi. These coins are very informative, since they record the name of the King, of his father, and the date of issue, and have helped clarify the early history of India. Their coinage weighed between 2.0 gms to 2.5 gms.

    Starting bid: 500.00


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