L. Marcius Philippus Moneyer of the Roman Republic from 56 Bc to 56 BC.
Lucius Marcius Philippus was one of the moneyers for the year 56 BC, and was elected suffect consul in 38 BC.

He was step-brother to the future emperor Augustus. Nevertheless, he did not declare himself openly for his step-brother against MarcusAntonius.

By 35 BC, he was appointed the proconsular governor of one of the two provinces of Hispania.[5] After serving there for two years, he returned to Rome, where he was awarded a triumph which he celebrated on April 27, 33 BC for his actions while governor.
L. Marcius Philippus
An AR Denarius struck 57 (56)BC in Rome
Obverse: diademed head of Ancus Marcius to right, lituus behind, ANCVS

Reverse: equestrian statue right on 5 archs of aquaduct (Aqua Marcia), flower below, PHILIPPVS / A-Q-V-A-(MAR)

Diameter: 18 mm
Die Orientation: -
Weight: 3.7 g
Coin shows moneyer's ancestors. Ancus Marcius on obverse was the fourth legendary king who rulled 642 – 617 BC from who Marcii claimed their origin. On reverse there could be statue of Preator Q. Marcius Rex on aquaduct Aqua Marcia which he repaired in 144-140 BC. It was the longest Roman aquaduct which bringed water to Rome from 91 km far source. Aquaduct was financed from money gained by looting of Carthage and Corinth. Moneyer became consul in 38 BC. He was half-brother of Octavianus Augustus.
Crawford 425/1, SRCV I 382, Sydenham 919, RSC I Marcia 28
An AR Denarius struck 56 BC in Rome
Obverse: Head of Ancus Marcius right, wearing diadem; lituus behind, ANCVS below

Reverse: Aqueduct on which stands equestrian statue, flower at horse’s feet; PHILIPPVS to left, AQVA MAR ligate within arches of aqueduct

Diameter: 18 mm
Die Orientation: 3 H
Weight: 4.07 g
This denarius was minted in 56 BC by Lucius Marcius Philippus, step-brother of the future Emperor Augustus (who was just seven years old when this coin was minted). The obverse features the bust of Ancus Marcius (the fourth Estruscan king of Rome) whom the Marcia family claimed descent from. The reverse commemorates the building of the Aqua Marcia aqueduct in 144 BC by another ancestor; the consul Quintus Marcius (likely depicted by the equestrian statue on the arches of the aqueduct shown on the reverse of the coin). The moneyer of the coin is therefore honouring two of his illustrious ancestors and their great contribution of the water supply to Rome. In his book Roman Republican Moneyers and their coins Harlan explains that the portrait of Ancus Marcius is not a realistic one, but what the Romans imagined he looked like. His thin diadem is characteristic of the portraits of Hellenistic monarchs and also reinforces his royal nature. Below the arches of the aqueduct on the reverse we see AQUA MAR, with ‘MAR’ ligate within the final arch; a clever technique often used by Roman moneyers to cram as much information into a small space. Interestingly, Pliny described the Aqua Marcia’s waters as the coolest and most rejuvenating of all the aqueducts in Rome, and the whole city regarded the Aqua Marcia as one of the gifts of the gods. Not a bad thing to associate yourself with on a coin...
Crawford 425/1; RSC Marcia 28; Sear 382