Antioch ad Hippum — A settlement in Judea
Antioch ad Hippum was a city located on a hill overlooking the Sea of Galilee. It was a Greco-Roman city, which then declined under Muslim rule and was abandoned after an earthquake in 749.

Founded by Seleucid settlers, the city is named after the Greek language word for horse, Hippos, and a common name of Seleucid monarchs, Antiochus. In the 3rd-century Mosaic of Rehob, the site is known by its Aramaic name, Sussita, a word meaning "horse" in the feminine gender, while the Arabic name, Qal'at al-Hisn, has been used by the country's Arab inhabitants, meaning, "Fortress of the Horse/Stallion".

Modern location: Archaeological site
An AE unit struck 147-161 AD in Decapolis | Antioch ad Hippum
Obverse: ΚΑΙС ΑΥΡ οΥΗΡ, Bare head of Marcus facing right, sporting short beard

Reverse: ΑΝΤ ΠΡ ΙΠ ΙƐΡ ΑСΥΛ, Tyche standing facing, head left, wearing turret headdress, holding small horse and cornucopia

Diameter: 23 mm
Die Orientation: 12 H
Weight: 9.2 g
Marcus Aurelius as "Caesar" under Antoninus Pius

"The Decapolis (Greek: Δεκάπολις Dekápolis, Ten Cities) was a group of ten cities on the eastern frontier of the Roman Empire in the southeastern Levant. The cities were grouped together because of their language, culture, location, and political status, with each functioning as an autonomous city-state. Though sometimes described as a "league" of cities, it is now believed that they were never formally organized as a political unit. The Decapolis was a center of Greek and Roman culture in a region which was otherwise ancient Semitic-speaking peoples (Nabataeans, Arameans, and Judeans). In the time of the Emperor Trajan, the cities were placed into the provinces of Syria and Arabia Petraea; after a later reorganization several cities were placed in Syria Palaestina and later Palaestina Secunda. Most of the Decapolis region is located in modern-day Jordan, but Damascus is in Syria and Hippos and Scythopolis are in Israel."
RPC Online IV temp 6571