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Denmark 4 and 16 Skilling and 1/2, 1, and 2 Rigsdaler  1854 to 1863Denmark 4 and 16 Skilling and 1/2, 1, and 2 Rigsdaler 1854 to 1863 US Samuel Higley 3 Pence Token 'Value Me As You Please'  1737 to 1739US Samuel Higley 3 Pence Token 'Value Me As You Please' 1737 to 1739
Australia 20 Cents  1966 to DateAustralia 20 Cents 1966 to Date New Zealand 3 Pence  1933 to 1965New Zealand 3 Pence 1933 to 1965
South Africa Silver 2 Rand (Union Building)  2013South Africa Silver 2 Rand (Union Building) 2013 Greece Kapodistrias Lepton, 5, 10, and 20 Lepta, and 1 Phoenix  1828 to 1831Greece Kapodistrias Lepton, 5, 10, and 20 Lepta, and 1 Phoenix 1828 to 1831
  

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Token: Great Britain (Tristan Da Cunha) 60th Coronation  2013

It is basically impossible to keep up with the thousands of modern coins, tokens, and medals produced by every country, region, and territory around the globe. This is probably Debs' coin, but it might not be. There were hundreds of Elizabeth coronation items produced.

The coin in our picture (really a token, not a legal tender coin) comes from Tristan Da Cunha, 'TDC' on the coin. Tristan Da Cunha is a small island in the south Atlantic Ocean. About 300 people live there. It is part of the British Overseas Territories.

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Germany (Schwarzburg Rudolstadt) Thaler  1858 to 1867

You have a nice coin, Robyn. It is a thaler from the old German State of Schwarzburg-Rudolstadt, made out of 0.536 troy ounces of silver. Friedrich Gunther ruled Schwarzburg-Rudolstadt from 1807 to 1867, a long reign for a king. His mother was the actual regent until 1814. The edge of the coin bears the inscription GOTT MIT UNS (God with us) in German.

The design of the coin changes slightly over the years, as shown in our pictures. The main picture, with front and back (upper right) is the 'normal' version bearing the reverse inscription EIN VERINSTHALER XXX EIN PFUND FEIN. A special anniversary issue (B) in 1864 has ZUR FEIER 50 JAEHRIGER REGIERUNG. Some reverses have a decorative circle around the double-headed eagle (A).

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Russia 1, 2, 3, and 5 Kopeks  1867 to 1917

This is likely your coin, Bruce. It is an old 1 kopek piece from the Russian Empire. There are 2 and 3 kopek coins which look the same but have a 2 or 3 in place of the 1 above 'kopek.'

Catalog values start around $1 tp $2 US dollar for all three denominations when the coins are in worn condition, but they rise nicely as the coins are in good shape. The coin in our picture is in average circulated condition. Here are the stats:

1 KOPEK (1867 to 1916, 21 mm diameter)

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Germany 50 Pfennig  1919 to 1922

Hi Bobby -- Your aluminum coin catalogs for less than one US dollar. These coins were minted by Germany as the Weimar Republic after the end of the first World War.

The majority of the dates and mint marks of the series are worth $1 or $2 US dollars at most even in well preserved condition. In fully uncirculated condition, they might fetch $5 US dollars from a keen collector.

However some of these coins were minted in much lower numbers; for 50 pfennig coins in aluminum dated 1919 with a mint mark of D, E, G or J, multiply the above values by two.

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India (British) 1/2 and 2 Annas  1939 to 1947

Britain ruled India until 1947. The East India Company issued many interesting coins and did not stick religiously to standard circular shape. Most of the British East India coins show the reigning British monarch on the front with rupee, mohur, and anna denominations on the back. The square pattern in our picture was used on the 1/2 and 2 anna denominations during the mid 20th century. You can see an example of a wavy-edge 1 anna coin at this CoinQuest link.

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Spain 5, 25, and 50 Pesetas  1957

The 1957 5, 25, and 50 pesetas coins from Spain are ones that can get collector juices flowing. The vast majority of these coins are very common, low-value pieces. These coins are made of copper-nickel and are worth only face value. A collector might pay a few US dollars to add a fully uncirculated specimen to his or her collection.

ALL COINS EXCEPT THOSE DESCRIBED BELOW:
worn: less than $1 US dollar approximate catalog value
average circulated: less than $1

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Costa Rica 5, 10, 25, 50 Centimos, and 1, 2 Colones  1920 to 1993

Costa Rica changed its money system in 1920. The preponderance of coins minted since then all have the same pattern of an ornate crest with mountains and sailing ships. The individual denominations, 5, 10, 25, and 50 centimos and 1 and 2 colones (there are 100 centimos in a colon) appear on the reverse side of the coin.

Just about all these coins carry very low collector value. They are minted in various metals, including brass, bronze, aluminum, copper-nickel, and stainless steel.

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Token: US Guardian Angel Good Luck

Hi Matthew.

From your description, it sounds like you have a medal or token, not a coin. A coin will normally list the country it was minted it, its denomination, and the date of issue. You have not described your item as having any text or numbers - this is usually a tell-tale sign of a medal or token.

We have taken our best guess about your item. There are plenty of coin-like objects with angels on them, so this may not be your piece, but this one is quite common and fits your description. It is made of gold-colored base metal.

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