This article discusses the identity of the moneyer Q. Marcius (RRC 283 – ca. 118 BCE). Many scholars renounced any attempt to identify him, but some evidence suggests that the moneyer could have been the son of Q. Marcius Rex (cos. 118), who died during his father’s consulate. Although we cannot completely exclude the possibility that the moneyer was a member of a family still lacking a cognomen, our identification represents a plausible solution.
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