See now L. Bricault, RN 176 (2019), pp. 47-81, at 51-3, suggesting a Flavian date. Previous comment: The name on the obverse is perhaps the father of the Apollonios Nemeonikou who appears on coins of the reign of Vespasian (RPC II, 965-9). Nemeonikos is there translated as referring to a Nemean victor, but this coin shows that it is actually a name. The possibility was considered that this might be the same man as the one who appears on the Flavian coins (cf. on the Claudian coins we have both ЄΠI ΑΠΟΛΛΟΔΟΡΟΥ ΠΟ ΥIΟΥ ΧΑΛЄΟΥ as well as just ЄΠI ΧΑΛЄΟΥ, both referring to the same man: RPC I, 2429-31), but the reverse design and epigraphy is different from the Flavian coin, and in fact very similar to that on the Claudian coins. If Nemeonikos is the father of the Flavian Apollodoros, then a date for this coin in the Claudian period (plus/ minus) would fit well with the coin’s appearance. It is hard to be sure, as ever, whether the head is of Roma or Athena (see also 2428A).