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Lighthouse Coins in Antiquity
 
 

Lighthouse coins depicting the Pharos Lighthouse

 at Alexandria, Egypt (From The Electric Mirror . . .)

 
 

Lighthouse coins display ancient electric lighting technology in The Electric Mirror on the Pharos Lighthouse and Other Ancient Lighting as well as on the lighthouse coin depicting the ancient lighthouse at Messina illustrated below:

 

 

 
 

The coin on the left above depicts the hideous monster Scylla, and the one on the right displays a searchlight—with its light rays shooting out from the statue standing on top of an ancient Sicilian lighthouse that once guided ships through the dangerous currents that still plague the Strait of Messina.  The main current runs from south to north, but a subsidiary current flows in the opposite direction.  They usually alternate about every six hours and sometimes generate enough opposition to rip out seaweed from the bottom of the sea and throw up fish to the surface.

 
 
 

The ancient lighthouse once stood at the entrance to the harbor of Messina, opposite the rock of Scylla.  According to Homer, Scylla was a terrifying monster, yelping like a dog, with twelve feet, six long, snaky necks, and on each a hideous head, and therein three rows of shark-like teeth set thick and close, with which she devoured those whom she had snatched from ships or the deep.  She frightened Sicilians so much that they saw fit to advertise the hazard by stamping an image of her on one side of their coins.  Ancient Sicilians minted these silver denarii between 42 and 40 B.C. The coin on the left above displays Scylla, with her threatening tentacles.  The one on the right shows the sea god Neptune holding his trusty trident in one hand and an electric mirror, with light rays clearly shooting forth, in the other.  Its beam is pointed downward, to light the strait and to spot Scylla waiting to devour naive seamen struggling through the darkness below.  Notice that no smoke is belching out from Neptune’s light beam—or from anywhere on the lighthouse for that matter—so electricity rather than a smoking fire was apparently generating its light rays.   Neptune's searchlight probably reflected an arc light like the one on the Pharos Lighthouse at ancient Alexandria, Egypt.





For much more on the Pharos Lighthouse at ancient Alexandria and on ancient electricity, readThe Electric Mirror on the Pharos Lighthouse and Other Ancient Lighting.

 
 
 

 
 
 

 
 
 
This page was last modified on Tuesday, December 06, 2016