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France 20 Francs  1852France 20 Francs 1852 Pakistan 1 Pie  1951 to 1957Pakistan 1 Pie 1951 to 1957
Honduras 20 Centavos and 1 Lempira  1931 to 1973Honduras 20 Centavos and 1 Lempira 1931 to 1973 South Africa 1/2, 1, 2 1/2, 5, 10, 20, and 50 Cents (Van Riebeeck)  1961 to 1964South Africa 1/2, 1, 2 1/2, 5, 10, 20, and 50 Cents (Van Riebeeck) 1961 to 1964
Morocco 1/2, 1, 5, and 50 Dirhams  1960 to 1975Morocco 1/2, 1, 5, and 50 Dirhams 1960 to 1975 Italy 100 Lire  1955 to 1989Italy 100 Lire 1955 to 1989



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Great Britain 25 New Pence (Silver Jubilee)  1977

On the 25th anniversary of her reign, Queen Elizabeth issued this coin with the denomination 25 new pence. She looks very sporty on that horse, I'd say.

Most of these were issued in copper nickel and are worth a few US dollars to collectors if they are in good shape. A total of 377,000 coins were issued in proof silver, like our picture, and these retail around the $25 mark, maybe more or less as the price of silver goes up and down.

The silver proofs contain 0.841 troy ounces of silver, so multiply the current price of silver by 0.841 to find the coin's value today. If, for example, silver is selling at $20 US dollars per troy ounce (look it up on, then the coin's value is 0.841 x 20 = $16.80.

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Mexico 1 Centavo  1950 to 1973

These are modern coins and are worth face value. If you have a nice specimen, like the one in our photo, a collector would pay a few US dollars to add it to his or her collection.
The 1973 date is less common than the other dates. Catalog value for a 1973 is $20 if in fully uncirculated condition. With circulation, value falls to $5 or so.

Coin: 6634
Requested by: SWANY, Sat, 22-Jan-2011 19:39:37 GMT

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China Kansu (Gansu) Province, Hsien Feng (Xianfeng) Reign, 1000 Cash (1000 Wen)  1851 to 1861

If you want to be on the cutting edge of numismatics (the collection and study of coins), Chinese coins is the place to be. There is a lot of excitement in numismatic circles over Chinese coins. But the subject is fraught with troubles, especially counterfeits.

Requester Tom uses one of the good references on Chinese coins, the Standard Catalog of World Coins. There are also some good web sites on the subject, notably Calgary Coin,, and Primal Trek.

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India 1/4, 1/2, and 1 Rupee  1835

The nice-looking half rupee in our picture sold at a 2014 Baldwin's auction for 260 British pounds, about $400 US dollars. Collectors are willing to pay strong premiums when desirable coins have no problems (splotches, stains, spots, cleanings, nicks, gouges, etc) and great eye appeal.

If you have one of these coins, you should get a good coin catalog and check out the many subtle variations that can change the value, either up or down, substantially. There is a good writeup on these coins over at Chiefa Coins. The Baldwin coin is a 1835C, raised 'F' variety.

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Medal: US Chester A. Arthur

This nice-looking medal comes from the U.S. Mint's Presidential series. They sell on the secondary market, e.g., on eBay, for $5 to $10 US dollars. There are large medals with 3 inch diameter, and smaller ones with about 1 1/4 inch diameter. Both large and small medals sell for roughly the same amount. Nice looking specimens sell toward the $10 figure and ugly specimens sell toward the $5 figure. Damaged medals do not sell at all. A coin dealer would probably buy a nice-looking one from you for $3, maybe more.

Coin: 19676
Requested by: Don Mitchell, Fri, 31-Jul-2015 14:36:24 GMT

US Quarter Eagle $2.50 and Half Eagle $5.00 Gold Piece  1807 to 1834

These are amazing coins. Genuine coins are worth a bundle. When dealing with expensive coins, you must always be aware of counterfeits. More on fakes later down this page ...

Genuine $2.50 and $5.00 gold pieces are always worth lots of money. This variety, with the bust of Miss Liberty wearing a folded cap, is especially valuable because of age and rarity.

$2.50 GOLD, quarter eagle, 18 mm diameter, 0.1288 troy ounces gold
$5.00 GOLD, half eagle, 24 mm diameter, 0.2579 troy ounces gold

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Singapore 5, 10, 250, and 500 Dollars (25th Anniversary)  1990

Singapore independence happened in 1965. Twenty five years later, in 1990, Singapore minted four celebratory coins with the same pattern but in different metals:

5 DOLLARS: Aluminum-bronze
10 DOLLARS: Silver, 0.925 troy ounces
250 DOLLARS: Gold, 0.999 troy ounces
500 DOLLARS: Platinum, 0.999 troy ounces

For the aluminum-bronze $5 coins, catalog values are:

circulated: face value: $5 in Singapore

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India 1/4, 1/2, and 1 Rupee  1946 and 1947

That tiger looks like he means business! The British had pulled out of India by 1948. Two years before they did, they minted these rupee denominations in nickel. They are nice looking coins, but not very valuable.

Catalog values for these coins are listed below:

1/4 RUPEE:
worn: less than $1 US dollar approximate catalog value
average circulated: $1
well preserved: $2
fully uncirculated: $4

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