Cn. Domitius Moneyer of the Roman Republic from 128 BC to 128 BC.
Cnaeus Domitius Calvinus or Ahenobarbus was one of the moneyers for the year 128 BC.

Domitia was a plebeian family at Rome. The first of the gens to achieve prominence was Gnaeus Domitius Calvinus, consul in 332 BC. His son, Gnaeus Domitius Calvinus Maximus, was consul in 283, and the first plebeian censor. The family produced several distinguished generals, and towards the end of the Republic, the Domitii were looked upon as one of the most illustrious gentes.

Calvinus, the name of the oldest family of the Domitii, is derived from the Latin adjective calvus, meaning "bald." The lengthened form, Calvinus is a diminutive, generally translated as "baldish", although it could also refer to the descendants of someone who had borne the surname Calvus. Such names belong to a common class of cognomina derived from a person's physical features.
Cn. Domitius
An AR Denarius struck 130 (128)BC in Rome
Obverse: head of Roma right, wearing winged helmet, grain ear left (XVI)

Reverse: Victory in biga right holding wreath and reins, man attacking lion with spear below ROMA CN·DOM

Diameter: 19 mm
Die Orientation: -
Weight: 3.9 g
Moneyer could be Cn. Domitius Ahenobarbus or Cn. Domitius Calvinus according to Crawford and Sear. Ahenobarbus became consul in 96 BC.
Crawford 261/1; Sydenham 514; Domitia 14; Type as RBW 1056