Cn. Lucretius Trio Moneyer of the Roman Republic from 136 BC to 136 BC.
Cnaeus Lucretius Trio was one of the moneyers for the year 136 BC. He may be an ancestor of Lucius Lucretius Trio.

Gens Lucretia was a prominent family of the Roman Republic. Originally patrician, the gens later included a number of plebeian families. The Lucretii were one of the most ancient gentes, and the wife of Numa Pompilius, the second King of Rome, was named Lucretia. The first of the Lucretii to obtain the consulship was Spurius Lucretius Tricipitinus in 509 BC, the first year of the Republic.

The only patrician family of the Lucretii bore the cognomen Tricipitinus. The plebeian families are known by the surnames Gallus, Ofella, and Vespillo. Gallus was a common name referring either to a Gaul, or a cockerel. Vespillo, an occupational surname referring to one who removes corpses, was bestowed on one of this family who had thrown the body of Tiberius Gracchus into the river. On coins, the cognomen Trio is found, but it is not mentioned in any ancient writer.
Cn. Lucretius Trio
An AR Denarius struck 141 (136)BC in Rome
Obverse: head of Roma left wearing winged helmet; TRIO / X

Reverse: Dioscuri riding on horses right, stars over pilei, holding spear and reins; CN·LVCR / ROMA

Diameter: 18 mm
Die Orientation: -
Weight: 4 g
No notes for this coin
Crawford 237/1a, RSC I Lucretia 1, BMCRR Rome 929, Sydenham 450, SRCV I 114
An AR Denarius struck 136 B.C. in Rome
Obverse: TRIO / X - Helmeted bust of Roma right TRIO behind , X before.

Reverse: CN•LVCR / ROMA - The Dioscuri riding right, each holding a couched lance, stars above, CN•LVCR below.

Diameter: 17.6 mm
Die Orientation: 3 H
Weight: 3.94 g
No notes for this coin
RSC 1 (Lucretia); Crawford 237/1; Sydenham 450.