Archaios | East India Dutch VOC Gold Fanam, Negapatnam | Inv#16.F1
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Начало продаж (GMT) 30 октября 2019, 00:27
Купить можно до (GMT) 30 июня 2020, 00:27
Можно купить в течение: 29 дн 14 ч 2 мин
Местонахождение Seattle, Washington


Срок доставки 3 - 4 недели
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Archaios Numismatics __________________________________________ Description: Gold (AV) fanam from the Dutch East India Company (VOC), from the Coromandel Coast of Southern India Circa 17th Century Obverse: Stylized design of standing and facing deity often referred to as the Hindu goddess Kali, with central rosette on chest. With sun and crescent in field Reverse: Stylized and angular Nagari legend "Ranga Rau" transformed into a more decorated geometric design Mint: Tuticorin or Negapatnam, India Size: 7 mm Weight: 0.33 g Ref: Herrli #3.07.03 var. with a sun and crescent Condition: EF, Well struck and retaining Luster Use the Picture as your judge as grading is subjective. Inventory:1902.16.F1 Note: The Dutch East India Company or VOC (Verenigde Oostindische Compagnie) was conglomerate of formerly rival Dutch Merchants that organized together to enter into and compete in the growing Spice trade in the east and cut out the middlemen. The VOC was granted a 21 year license by the Dutch government in 1602. Dutch presence on the Indian subcontinent lasted from 1605 to 1825. Merchants of the Dutch East India Company first established themselves in Dutch Coromandel, notably Pulicat, as they were looking for textiles to exchange with the spices they traded in the East Indies. Dutch Suratte and Dutch Bengal were established in 1616 and 1627 respectively. After the Dutch conquered Ceylon from the Portuguese in 1656, they took the Portuguese forts on the Malabar coast five years later as well, to secure Ceylon from Portuguese invasion.Apart from textiles, the items traded in Dutch India include precious stones, indigo, and silk across the Indian Peninsula, saltpetre and opium in Dutch Bengal, and pepper in Dutch Malabar. In the early 16th century the Portuguese made commercial contacts along this strech of the south eastern Indian coast and develped a commercial centre in Nagapatnam by 1554. The Portuguese also conducted missionary enterprise here. After Dutch traders from the VOC had arrived they eventually made an agreement with King Vijaya Nayakkar of Thanjavur in 1662, by which ten villages were transferred from the Portuguese to the Dutch — Nagapattinam Port, Puthur, Muttam, Poruvalancheri, Anthanappettai, Karureppankadu, AzhingiMangalam, Sangamangalam, Thiruthinamangalam, Manjakollai, Nariyankudi. Ten Christian churches and a hospital were built by the Dutch. Coinage During the days when the Dutch were commercially active in India, they operated several mints, at Cochin, Masulipattam, Nagapatam (or Negapatam), Pondicherry (for the five years 1693-98 when the Dutch had gained control from the French), Pulicat as well as Tuticorin. The coins were all modelled on the local coinages - the Tuticorin coins from those of Tanjore. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia