Three Examples from the Mildenhall Hoard (Suffolk, UK) c. 1833; Robertson 726

 Postumus CE 259-268 

Bi. Antoninianus, 3.19 g, 19 x 20 mm, 12h, Cologne mint, c. CE 260-265.

RSC 215b

RCV 10966

O: rad., cuirassed bust r, IMP C POSTVMVS PF AVG

R: Pax stg. l holding scepter with r. arm outstretched PAX AVG

as with all these examples the reverse die appears to exhibit more wear than the obs. die. 

Gallienus CE 253-268 (sole reign CE 260-268)

AE Antoninianus, 2.48 g, 18 x 20 mm, 12h, Roma mint, CE 262-263

RSC 265

O: rad bust r, GALLIENVS AVG

R: Fortuna stg l, holding rudder and cornucopia, FORTVNA REDVX with S in lower right field. 

Victorinus CE 269-271

AE Antoninianus, 2.44 g, 19 mm, 6h, Mainz or Trier mint, CE 270-271.

RCV 11176

O: rad cuir. bust r. IMP C VICTORINVS PF AVG

R: Pietas stg l sacrificing over altar and holding box of incense, PIETAS AVG. 

a very nice portrait of Victorinus even with the adhesion from the hoard. 

Anne S. Robertson records this hoard in her "An Inventory of Romano-British Coin Hoards" as #726 (p. 168). 

The hoard was found c. 1832 and reported by Sir Henry Bunbury in 1833. Robertson further notes that in 1953, "the coins...were cleaned, and found to comprise 1 den, and 1285 ant". 

The earliest coin in the find was a denarius of Caracalla the latest was a radiate of Aurelian, with the overwhelming majority coming from the reigns of Tetricus I & II (approximately half the remaining hoard) and then Victorinus and Claudius II (about a quarter of the hoard), with Gallienus rounding out the hoard with 182 examples as well as small numbers of rarer examples such as Marius and the like. There were a number of barbarous radiates also noted from the hoard. 

Robertson recorded the hoard in detail in the Numismatic Chronicle 1954, pp. 40-52, with a plate recording the barbarous examples.