Definition of Staters

1. Noun. (plural of stater) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Staters

1. stater [n] - See also: stater

Staters Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Staters

statement
statement of claim
statement of intent
statemental
statemented
statementing
statements
statements of intent
statemonger
statemongers
stateprison
stateprisons
stater
stateroom
staterooms
staters (current term)
states
states' rights
states of affairs
states of mind
stateside
statesman
statesmanlike
statesmanly
statesmanship
statesmanships
statesmen
statespeople
statesperson
statespersons

Literary usage of Staters

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Dictionary of Greek and Roman Antiquities by William Smith (1891)
"( Vide, in addition to the i staters of Philip and Alexander of Macedón and ... In Italy the coins which would elsewhere have been termed staters were ..."

2. Catalogue of the Greek Coins of Ionia by Barclay Vincent Head, Reginald Stuart Poole, British Museum Dept. of Coins and Medals (1892)
"The coins of this class are of Uncertain Electrum staters of pale-coloured electrum, ... With regard to these staters I have elsewhere said (Num. ..."

3. The Numismatic Chronicle by Royal Numismatic Society (Great Britain) (1887)
"... staters. IN Mr. Greenwell's very complete paper on these coins, in the last number of the Chronicle, one point is treated in a less conclusive way than ..."

4. The History of Herodotus: A New English Version by Herodotus (1875)
"1038 ; Plin. HN xxiii. 4), and which seem to have been largely ii: circulation among the Ionian cities. The staters of ..."

5. The Electrum Coinage of Cyzicus by William Greenwell (1887)
"Two most valuable papers by Mr. BV Head have appeared in the Numismatic Chronicle, new series, vols. xvi. and xvii., " On a recent find of staters of ..."

6. A Handbook of Greek and Roman Coins by Sir George Francis Hill (1899)
"On a ratio of 13 : I, these would be equivalent to two staters of silver. The ratio 12 : i comes in after 412 B. c. and lasts for a considerable time, ..."

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