Coins from Proconsularis
Africa Proconsularis was a Roman province in north Africa established 146 BC following the defeat of Carthage in the Third Punic War.

It was one of the wealthiest provinces in the western part of the empire, second only to Italia.

The region remained a part of the Roman Empire until the Germanic migrations of the 5th century. The Vandals crossed into North Africa from Spain in 429 and overran the area by 439 and founded their own kingdom, including Sicily, Corsica, Sardinia and the Balearics.

This region includes Zeugitana, Byzacium, and Syrtica.
Proconsularis
(1) Carthage
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An AE unit struck 400-350 BC in Carthage
Obverse: Wreathed head of Tanit left.

Reverse: Horse standing right; in background, date palm with fruit; small pellet in upper left field

Diameter: 16 mm
Die Orientation: 0 H
Weight: 2.7 g
Ex-Pecunem 39-455
Jenkins & Lewis, 2; SNG Copenhagen 114; MAA 18a
(2) Carthage
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An AE unit struck c. 400-350 BC in Carthage
Obverse: Head of Tanit left wearing wreath

Reverse: Horse galloping right

Diameter: 0 mm
Die Orientation: 0 H
Weight: 0 g
No notes for this coin
MAA 15; SNG Copenhagen (Africa) 96
(3) Carthage
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An AE Trishekel? struck c. 201-175 BC in Carthage
Obverse: head of Tanit left wearing wreath of grains

Reverse: horse standing right, lifting front leg

Diameter: -
Die Orientation: -
Weight: -
Rare bronze emegency issue replacing silver coinage after the second punic war.
Cf. SNG Copenhagen 409-413
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An AE unit struck 303 A.D. in Carthage
Obverse: MP C DIOCLETIANVS PF AVG, radiate, draped and cuirassed bust right.

Reverse: VOT-XX-FK in three lines within wreath. (FK is the mintmark).

Diameter: 20 mm
Die Orientation: 0 H
Weight: 2.2 g
No notes for this coin
Carthage RIC VI 37a
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An AE Post-reform Radiate struck 303 AD in Carthage
Obverse: Radiate, draped and cuirassed bust right from behind; GAL VAL MAXIMIANVS NOB C

Reverse: Legend within wreath; VOT / X / F K

Diameter: -
Die Orientation: -
Weight: 3.1 g
scarce
RIC VI Carthage 36
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An AR Denarius struck I - IV 46 BC in Military Mint
Obverse: head of Ceres right, grain wreath, DICT·ITER COS·TERT

Reverse: sacrificial implements: simpulum, aspergillum, capis (jug), lituus, AVGVR / PONT·MAX / M

Diameter: 0 mm
Die Orientation: 0 H
Weight: 3.7 g

moving mint (Africa or Sicily). Ceres symbolizes Africa as granary of Rome. M on reverse means munus - payment for soldier's service. These coins probably served to pay Caesar's veterans after battle of Thapsus.

Crawford 467/1, SRCV I 1403, RSC I 4
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An AR Denarius struck 47-46 BC in Military Mint
Obverse: Diademed head of Venus right

Reverse: Aeneas advancing left, carrying palladium in right hand and Anchises on left shoulder; CAESAR to right

Diameter: 19 mm
Die Orientation: 6 H
Weight: 3.68 g
This issue was probably struck in Africa during Caesar’s campaign against Metellus Pius Scipio and Labienus. The types are purely propagandistic in nature; the obverse depicts Venus, from whom Caesar claimed descent via Iulus, son on the legendary Trojan prince Aeneas, who was himself the son of Anchises and Venus. The reverse depicts Aeneas’ flight from the doomed city of Troy, with his elderly father Anchises upon his shoulder. As seen in the first books of the Aeneid, Aeneas is one of the few Trojans who were not killed in battle or enslaved when Troy fell. The city having been sacked by the Greeks, Aeneas, after being commanded by the gods to flee, gathered a group, collectively known as the Aeneads, who then travelled to Italy and became progenitors of the Roman people.
Crawford 458/1; RSC 12; Sear 1402
(8) Livia
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An AE As struck 22/23-29 AD in Oea
Obverse: Draped bust right, grain ear behind, peacock right

Reverse: Helmeted bust of Minerva left wearing aegis; WY'T in neophoenician script

Diameter: 0 mm
Die Orientation: 0 H
Weight: 9.5 g
No notes for this coin
MAA 35; Müller 35; SNG Copenhagen 34; RPC I 833
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An AR Quinarius struck 46 BC in Utica
Obverse: head of Bacchus or Liber right wearing ivy wreath; M·C(AT)O·PRO·PR

Reverse: seated Victory right holding patera and palm; VIC(TR)IX

Diameter: -
Die Orientation: -
Weight: 1.8 g
"This coin was struck under Senate authority in Utica, North Africa where Cato was propraetor at the beginning of the civil war. The design is copied from an issue by another M. Cato in 89 B.C. Cato preferred to die with the Republic rather than outlive it. Defeated by Caesar he committed suicide in 46 B.C." ForumAncientCoins note
Crawford 462/2, SRCV I 1383, Sydenham 1054a,RSC I Porcia 11
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An AR Denarius struck 47-46 BC in Utica
Obverse: draped bust Roma or Libertas rirgt; M·CATO·PRO·PR

Reverse: Victory seated right, holding patera and palm; VIC(TR)IX

Diameter: -
Die Orientation: -
Weight: -
No notes for this coin
Crawford 462/1c, SRCV 1381, RSC I Porcia 9, Sydenham 1052, BMC Africa 15
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An AR Denarius struck 47-46 BC in Utica
Obverse: head of Africa right, laureate and clad in elephant scalp, stalk of grain right, plough below; Q·METELL__SCIPIO·IMP

Reverse: naked Herakles facing, leaning on club set on rock draped with lion's skin; EPPIVS__LEG·F·C

Diameter: -
Die Orientation: -
Weight: 3.9 g
No notes for this coin
Crawford 461/1, SRCV I 1380/1 (large Africa head), BMCRR Africa 10 (same), RSC I Caecilia 50, Sear CRI 44, Sydenham 1051
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An AR Denarius struck 47-46 BC in Utica
Obverse: G T A above, Q METEL PIVS right, SCIPIO IMP left, the Genius of Africa (Sekhmet the lion-headed Egyptian goddess) standing facing, holding ankh in right hand

Reverse: P CRASSVS IVN right, LEG PRO P R left - Victory standing left, holding winged caduceus in right hand, small round shield in left

Diameter: 18 mm
Die Orientation: 12 H
Weight: 3.15 g
Quintus Caecilius Metellus Pius Cornelianus Scipio Nasica (yea his full name was that ridiculous) as Imperator and Publius Crassus Junianus as Legatus Pro Praetore

During the civil war between Julius Caesar and the senatorial faction led by Pompeius Magnus ("Pompey the Great"), Scipio remained a staunch optimate. He led troops against Caesar's forces, mainly in the battles of Pharsalus and Thapsus, where he was defeated. He later committed suicide. Ronald Syme called him "the last Scipio of any consequence in Roman history."

Roma Numismatics Limited has put forward the thought that it is Tanit in leontocephalic form instead of "Genius of Africa" and the "ankh" is rather the linear female abstract symbol for Tanit. I agree with the rationality behind this, because it looks everything like that symbol and nothing like an anhk, but include the standard attributions as we know them.
RSC Caecilia 51
(13) Vandals
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An AR Half-Siliqua struck 576-565 in Carthage
Obverse: Left facing bust of Justinian II(?) IIVADPSVISTSΛIIΛ

Reverse: Monogram of Justinian II

Diameter: 12.5 mm
Die Orientation: 0 H
Weight: 1 g

Commonly referred to as “Gepids siliqua”

No references provided for this coin
(14) Vandals | Honorius
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An AE Half-Centenionalis struck c. 440-490 AD in Carthage?
Obverse: pearl-didemed, draped and cuirassed bust of Honorius right; D N HONORI_VS P F AVG

Reverse: Victory facing, head left, holding wreath in each hand; VICTORI_A AVGGG / P / RM

Diameter: -
Die Orientation: -
Weight: 1.1 g
Gaiseric
BMC Vandals, p. 17, 1-3
(15) Vandals | Imitation
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An AE Half-Centenionalis struck c. 440-490 AD in Carthage?
Obverse: pearl-didemed, draped and cuirassed bust of Honorius? right

Reverse: Victory facing, head left, holding wreath in each hand; IIIIII / q

Diameter: -
Die Orientation: -
Weight: -
No notes for this coin
unofficial