T. Manlius Macinus Moneyer of the Roman Republic from 111 BC to 110 BC.
T. Manlius Macinus was one of the moneyers for the year 111-110 BC. He struck coins jointly with his colleageus for the year, Ap. Claudius Pulcher, and Q. Urbinius. He later served as Tribunis Plebis in 107 BC.

Gens Manlia was one of the oldest and noblest patrician houses at Rome, from the earliest days of the Republic until imperial times. The first of the gens to obtain the consulship was Gnaeus Manlius Cincinnatus, consul in 480 BC, and for nearly five centuries its members frequently held the most important magistracies. Many of them were distinguished statesmen and generals, and a number of prominent individuals under the Empire claimed the illustrious Manlii among their ancestors.

The Manlii were probably numbered amongst the gentes maiores, the greatest of the patrician families. As with many patrician gentes, the Manlii seem to have acquired plebeian branches as well, and one of the family was tribune of the plebs in the time of Cicero.
T. Manlius Macinus
An AR Denarius struck 109 (111-110)BC in Rome
Obverse: head of Roma right wearing winged helmet; circle in triangle behind

Reverse: victory in triga right holding reins T·(MAL)·A·P CL·Q·(VR)

Diameter: -
Die Orientation: -
Weight: 3.8 g
Joint coinage of three monetal triumvirs Ap. Claudius Pulcher?, T. Manlius Macinus, Q. Urbinius? Names of three moneyers are still mystery, Appius Clausius, T. Mallius, and Q. Urbanus are other possibilities. Triga is found only on the denaries of the Naevia family except coins of these three moneyers. Triga commemorates three of the persons who were monetal triumvirs in the second century BC. Cavedoni suggests that the triangle on the obverse may symbolize the same individuals. In this case the circle within that figure may represent a coin?
Crawford 299/1b; Sydenham 570a; Mallia 2; BM 1843,0116.505