Agesilaos Antik Sikkeler Nümzimatik

Greek Ionia Ephesos

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Antik Sikkeler

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The bee was originally the symbol of an early Anatolian goddess who the Greeks later identified with their goddess, Artemis so close was the connection that the priestesses of the goddess were called honey bees. The two Greek letters, Ε [epsilon] and Φ [phi], are an abbreviation for Ephesos. In particular, the prosperous city of Ephesos in Ionia adopted the bee as its civic emblem.

The bee was a symbol of the giver of life; birth, death and resurrection. It was believed the tears of Ra became the first working bees. Ra was the Sun god and Egypt's most important deity. Bees were strongly connected to the nymphs in Ancient Greece.

In Greek mythology, Melissa [Μέλισσα] was a nymph who was shown the use of honey by the bees. She was one of the nymph nurses to Zeus when he was born to Rea in a cave that was sacred to bees. There have been two versions though of the myth. One states that the bees nurtured Zeus, whose son was then nurture by the Melissae.

Ancient coins of Ionia Ephesos the palm tree seen on the reverse of is a reference to the birth of Artemis under the palm tree.

Click for more coin images of the ancient city Ephesos.

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ANTİK SİKKELER NÜMİZMATİK_EPHESOS.jpg