hen, Cal. 9-11; HC fig. 99) represents it, and was struck to commemorate its completion or dedication. This coin represents an Ionic hexastyle
structure, decorated with sculptures on the roof, within the pediment,
and in front, and with garlands. Recently, however, this identification
has been attacked by Richmond (op. cit. 198-203) who maintains that the
temple of Caligula's coin is that of APOLLO PALATINUS (q.v.), while the
temple of Augustus is represented on bronze coins of Tiberius of 34-36 A.D.
(Cohen, Tib. 68-70). These show a hexastyle structure of the Corinthian
order, with sculpture above the pediment, statues of Hercules and
Mercury on pedestals beside the steps, a statue of Augustus in the cella,
and around the back of the building a high curved wall-the murus post
templum Augusti of the diplomata (see above).
Still more recently it has been maintained that the temple of Concord
is represented on the coins of Tiberius, while that of Augustus is shown
on those of Caligula (B