* Pautalia in Thracia, large coins (medallions?) of Antoninus Pius (illustration). The complex reverse shows Heracles standing three-quarters l., holding a torch in his extended r. and a club in his l. (with his lionskin draped over his arm), behind him to l. a column topped by a standing figure, at his feet two small Erotes.
Æ 40, 7 h, 64.38 g. Obv. AVT KAI T ΛI AΔPI ANTΩNINOC. Draped bust r. Rev. HΓEM ΠON[sic]ΠEIOY OΠEICKOY, in ex. [Π]AVTAΛIΩNTΩN. As described above (Photos courtesy of Classical Numismatic Group, Inc., www.cngcoins.com).
* Nicomedia in Bithynia, a coin of Commodus, showing Heracles standing r. in something like the “Weary Heracles" pose, his r. behind his back, his l. holding his club and lionskin downwards onto an altar (?), and with a tiny figure (Eros?) fluttering in front of him (illustration). The figure has no obvious wings, and Heracles is sometimes represented holding his son Telephus (see But None of These is Eros), but why should Telephus be floating in the air? Eros therefore seems the more likely interpretation of the figure.
* Temenothyrae in Phrygia, large coins (medallions?) of the period of Philip I, with head of the Senate on the obverse and on the reverse Heracles with Eros.
Rarity: RR-RRR (according to the auction house CNG, there are altogether three known examples of this coin)
Reference: SNG von Aulock 304
References: BMC 12; Macdonald/Hunter, II, 494