) 294 – 296 . V. M. Butnariu : Răspândirea Monedelor Bizantine Din Secolele VI–VII În Teritoriile Carpatodunărene (The Diffusion Of Byzantine Coins From The 6th–7th Century In The Carpatho-Danubian Region) . Bsnr 131–133 ( 1983–1985)  199
Andrid (Érendréd) is located in the Southwestern part of Satu-Mare county, to 23 km southwest to city of Carei (Nagykároly) along the road 108, in the Valley of Ier (Ér). This area is very rich in archaeological settlements. The village was first mentioned in 1398, as a territory of Endrédy family. From Andrid’s territory we know different archaeological finds from the Middle Neolitihic to the Late Medieval Period. The solidus imitation was find in the summer of 2009 by Cs. Tóth, on the left part of the road Andrid-Chereuşa, at Andrid-Legelő. He grands the finds to the Carei Local Museum. The goldplated solidus imitation can be dated on the Avaric period, at the 7th century A.D.
In this paper we present and analyse the 6th–7th-century Byzantine coins found at Orosháza and its surroundings. The first Byzantine coin – a follis of Justinian I – was found in Szentetornya in 1877. Using metal detectors during archaeological survey eight Byzantine coins had come to light: a follis of Justinian I, five folles, a half-follis of Justin II, and two folles of Heraclius. A greater part of them was accurately identified. Here we'll analyse their role outside the Byzantine Empire, as compared to the coin circulation in the Avar Age Carpathian Basin. We try to answer the question why Byzantine coins relatively frequently occurred at Orosháza and its surroundings.
A solidus of Constantine VII and Roman II from Marosújvár/Ocna Mures. The paper deals with a solidus of Constantine VII and Romanos II which was found in 1861 in Marosújvár (today Ocna Mureş, Romania). A drawing and a description of the finding circumstances was sent to Carl Torma, historian of antiquity by the engineer Franz Pošepny. From Transylvania only half a dozen Byzantine coins of the 9th–10th centuries are known. The majority of the Byzantine coins known from the Carpathian Basin belong to the reign of Constantine VII and Roman II, and were given to the Hungarians as a gift or subsidium. The author in his study gives an evaluation of it.
149 169 Pásztor, A., Vida, T. 1991 Bizánci éremleletes sír Budakalászról (Grave from Budakalász with a byzantine coin find). StCom 22, 241-253. Bizánci
Methodological and interpretational problems in the dating of 6–7th centuries AD on the Great Hungarian Plain•
Comments to Sándor Gulyás, Csilla Balogh, Antónia Marcsik and Pál Sümegi: Simple calibration versus Bayesian modeling of archeostatigraphically controlled 14 C ages in an early Avar age cemetery from SE Hungary: results, advantages, pitfalls
A Kr. u. 6–7. századkeltezésének módszertani és értelmezési problémái az Alföldön•
Megjegyzések Sándor Gulyás–Csilla Balogh–Antónia Marcsik–Pál Sümegi: Simple calibration versus Bayesian modeling of archeostatigraphically controlled 14 C ages in an early Avar age cemetery from SE Hungary: results, advantages, pitfalls című tanulmányához
-Saxon burials to those they raised, which have not been utilized by the authors. By studying these, the authors would have avoided making fundamental methodological errors that could only serve as a counterexample to Bayesian modeling. Byzantine coins placed in
Invasion or inflation? Sixth- to Seventh-Century Byzantine Coin Hoards in Eastern and Southeastern Europe. AnnNapNum 43, 65-224. Invasion or inflation? Sixth- to Seventh-Century Byzantine Coin Hoards in Eastern and Southeastern
times, sometime after the beginning of the Islamic period. References DOS 1: Bellinger , A. R. : Catalogue of the Byzantine Coins in the Dumbarton Oaks Collection and in the Whittemore Collection. 1 .: Anastasius I to Maurice . Washington D