Culleo was identified by Imhoof-Blumer with Q. Terentius Culleo, cos. suff. in AD 40, but the view that he was a legate appointed by Germanicus in charge of 'Tarsus and the koinon' (J.P.V.D. Balson, JRS, 1974, p. 225) seems to rest entirely on inference from this coin; and, as noted in PW (col. 655: Terentius 46), the identification of the man names on the coin and the consul is not certain. It does, however, seem likely that the Culleo at Aegeae is a Roman official, as the coin also names a man, Δημάν(θης), who is obviously a local 'magistrate'. New specimens confirm that the coin is of Tiberius and that there is an obverse legend: ΤΙΒΕΡΙΟΥ ΚΑΙϹΑΡΟϹ ϹΕΒΑϹΤΟΥ. But the reading on specimen 3 is ΕΠΙ ΚΟΥΩΛΕΩΝΟϹ ΑΙΓΕΑΙΩΝ ΔΗΜ. The coin seems to have only the letters ΔΗΜ in the ligature, and re-examination of the original B coin suggests the same. If this is right, then the legend should perhaps be completed ΔΗΜ(αρχου); the name ‘Demanthes’ should be deleted, and Culleo regarded as the demarch of Aegeae rather than as a Roman official.