Roman Coin Mahjong

Roman Coin Mahjong
Get it on Google Play Available on Galaxy Store

Roman Coin Mahjong is a competitive version of the Mahjong solitaire matching game. In this game, you will be racing against time to find matching Roman coin pairs, which are then removed from the field of play. When all the coins are removed from the field of play, a list of facts about a Roman Emperor(s) will be revealed.

As you progress in the game you will achieve progressively higher ranks, which are shown below.
Plebe - Citizen of Rome
Eques - Knight of Rome
Patrician - Nobleman of Rome
Tribune - Magistrate
Senator - Leading Nobleman
Consul - Chief Magistrate
Caesar - Ruler in Training
Emperor - Ruler of the Roman Empire
Deity - Roman God or Goddess

The Roman coins used in the game are from the reign of the following Emperors:
Augustus (29 BC - 14 AD)
Tiberius (14 - 37 AD)
Gaius (Caligula) (37 - 41 AD)
Claudius (41 - 54 AD)
Nero (54 - 68 AD)

NOTE: This is a free to use ad supported app. It may show a full screen ad when you exit some of the menu items from the status bar menu.

Technical Limitations:

Roman Coin Mahjong should work on an Android Nougat (API 24) or newer, which means it should run on any android phone from 2018 or newer.

Created By:
Maurice Mozayeni

Design Consultants and Tested By:
Adelina Mozayeni
Marcus Mozayeni
Lucas Mozayeni

Sources Used:

Cunliffe, Barry. Rome and Her Empire. Maidenhead, England: McGraw-Hill
Book Company (UK), 1978.

Gibbon, Edward. The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire.
Chicago: Encyclopaedia Britannic, Inc., 1952.

Lanciani, Rodolfo. The Ruins and Excavations of Ancient Rome.
New York: Bell Publishing Company, 1979.

Mommsen, Theodor. The Provinces of the Roman Empire from Caesar to Diocletian.
New York: Barnes & Noble Books, 1996.

Suetonius. The Twelve Caesars. Trans, Robert Graves.
London: Penguin Books, 1989.

Tacitus, P. Cornelius. The Annals and The Histories.
Chicago: Encyclopaedia Britannic, Inc., 1952.

Wend, David. "Claudius: The Man, Times and Coinage - Part I." The Celator,
Feb. 1999, pp. 6-18.

Image Sources Used:

The coin images used have all been scaled to the same size to work within the game. These images have also been toned to look older, more corroded and dirtier. This was done to create unique images of the coins and to reverse the cleaning done to the coins, in order to bring out their details before being sold. But all the original coin images were accessed from the following ancient coin shops and/or auction houses between July 11, 2019 - October 20, 2019: