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Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn

Posted by admin on September 2, 2021
Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn
Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn
Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn
Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn
Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn
Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn
Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn
Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn

Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn
GREAT BRITAIN VICTORIA 1871 1 PENNY COIN, VERY CHOICE LIGHTLY CIRCULATED, CERTIFIED NGC XF-45, SCARCE DATE!! GREAT BRITAIN VICTORIA 1871 1 PENNY COIN, VERY CHOICE LIGHTLY CIRCULATED, CERTIFIED NGC XF-45-BN. Bust of Victoria left. Seated Britannia right, with date below. Dark natural toning, with hints of underlying red color in the legends. The detail on the obverse is fantastic and nearly uncirculated. The wear is on the reverse. Nice looking coin, just dark. Note: the old holder is hairline scratched, the coin is not. Chipped corner of plastic holder. International customers, please review our INTERNATIONAL TERMS below. And we do our best to provide fair and accurate grading. The 14-day period begins the day you receive your item. See additional details and terms below. Fed-Ex may be required. WE HAVE (2) E-BAY STORES. PLEASE VISIT OUR OTHER E-BAY STORE, WHERE WE OFFER MANY INTERESTING ITEMS AND GROUP LOTS AT FIXED PRICES. I HOPE YOU WILL VISIT THE STORE (user id: estatecompanystore) AND TAKE A LOOK. YOU MAY USE THE LINK THAT IS PROVIDED JUST ABOVE THIS PARAGRAPH. The item “GREAT BRITAIN VICTORIA 1871 1 PENNY COIN, RARE DATE, CERTIFIED NGC XF45-BN” is in sale since Monday, July 26, 2021. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\UK (Great Britain)\Penny”. The seller is “estatecompany” and is located in Palm Springs, California. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC
  • KM Number: 749.2
  • Denomination: Penny
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United Kingdom
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Circulated
  • Year: 1871
  • Grade: XF 45
  • Composition: Bronze

Great Britain Victoria 1871 1 Penny Coin, Rare Date, Certified Ngc Xf45-bn

1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61

Posted by admin on July 3, 2021
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61

1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Mint Year: 1793 Denomination: Gold Guinea Reference: S-3729, Friedberg 356, KM-609. Certified and graded by NGC as MS-61! 917 Diameter: 23mm Weight: 8.36gm. Obverse: Laureate head of George III right. Reverse: Crowned quartered British shield. Date in legend below. George III George William Frederick; 4 June 1738 – 29 January 1820 N. Was King of Great Britain andKing of Ireland from 25 October 1760 until the union of these two countries on 1 January 1801, after which he was King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland until his death. He was concurrently Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg and prince-elector of Hanover in the Holy Roman Empire until his promotion to King of Hanover on 12 October 1814. He was the third British monarch of the House of Hanover, but unlike his two predecessors he was born in Britain and spoke English as his first language. Despite his long life, he never visited Hanover. George III’s long reign was marked by a series of military conflicts involving his kingdoms, much of the rest of Europe, and places farther afield in Africa, the Americas and Asia. Early in his reign, Great Britain defeated France in the Seven Years’ War, becoming the dominant European power in North America and India. However, many of its American colonies were soon lost in the American Revolutionary War, which led to the establishment of the United States of America. A series of wars against revolutionary and Napoleonic France, over a 20-year period, finally concluded in the defeat of Napoleon in 1815. In the later part of his life, George III suffered from recurrent and, eventually, permanent mental illness. Medical practitioners were baffled by this at the time, although it has since been suggested that he suffered from the blood disease porphyria. After a final relapse in 1810, a regency was established, and George III’s eldest son, George, Prince of Wales, ruled as Prince Regent. On George III’s death, the Prince Regent succeeded his father as George IV. Historical analysis of George III’s life has gone through a “kaleidoscope of changing views” which have depended heavily on the prejudices of his biographers and the sources available to them. George III lived for 81 years and 239 days and reigned for 59 years and 96 days-both his life and his reign were longer than any of his predecessors. Only George’s granddaughter Queen Victoria exceeded his record, though Elizabeth II has lived longer. George III was dubbed “Farmer George” by satirists, at first mocking his interest in mundane matters rather than politics but later to contrast his homely thrift with his son’s grandiosity and to portray him as a man of the people. Under George III, who was passionately interested in agriculture, the British Agricultural Revolution reached its peak and great advances were made in fields such as science and industry. There was unprecedented growth in the rural population, which in turn provided much of the workforce for the concurrent Industrial Revolution. George’s collection of mathematical and scientific instruments is now housed in the Science Museum (London); he funded the construction and maintenance of William Herschel’s forty-foot telescope, which was the biggest ever built at the time. Herschel discovered the planet Uranus, which he at first named after George, in 1781. George III himself hoped that “the tongue of malice may not paint my intentions in those colours she admires, nor the sycophant extoll me beyond what I deserve”, but in the popular mind George III has been both demonised and praised. While very popular at the start of his reign, by the mid-1770s George had lost the loyalty of revolutionary American colonists, though about half of the colonists remained loyal. The grievances in the United States Declaration of Independence were presented as “repeated injuries and usurpations” that he had committed to establish an “absolute Tyranny” over the colonies. The Declaration’s wording has contributed to the American public’s perception of George as a tyrant. Contemporary accounts of George III’s life fall into two camps: one demonstrating “attitudes dominant in the latter part of the reign, when the King had become a revered symbol of national resistance to French ideas and French power” and the other “derived their views of the King from the bitter partisan strife of the first two decades of the reign, and they expressed in their works the views of the opposition”. Building on the latter of these two assessments, British historians of the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, such as Trevelyan and Erskine May, promoted hostile interpretations of George III’s life. However, in the mid-twentieth century the work of Lewis Namier, who thought George was “much maligned”, kick-started a re-evaluation of the man and his reign. Scholars of the later twentieth century, such as Butterfield and Pares, and Macalpine and Hunter, are inclined to treat George sympathetically, seeing him as a victim of circumstance and illness. Butterfield rejected the arguments of his Victorian predecessors with withering disdain: Erskine May must be a good example of the way in which an historian may fall into error through an excess of brilliance. His capacity for synthesis, and his ability to dovetail the various parts of the evidence ⦠carried him into a more profound and complicated elaboration of error than some of his more pedestrian predecessors ⦠he inserted a doctrinal element into his history which, granted his original aberrations, was calculated to project the lines of his error, carrying his work still further from centrality or truth. Today, scholars perceive the long reign of George III as a continuation of the reduction in the political power of monarchy, and its growth as the embodiment of national morality. The item “1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61″ is in sale since Friday, July 2, 2021. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\UK (Great Britain)\Gold”. The seller is “coinworldtv” and is located in Wien. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Composition: Gold
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Guinea
  • Certification: NGC
  • KM Number: 609
  • Grade: MS 61
  • Year: 1793

1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61

Great Britain 1946 3 Pence Rare Key Date, NGC 63, Highest Graded by NGC

Posted by admin on June 2, 2021
Great Britain 1946 3 Pence Rare Key Date, NGC 63, Highest Graded by NGC
Great Britain 1946 3 Pence Rare Key Date, NGC 63, Highest Graded by NGC

Great Britain 1946 3 Pence Rare Key Date, NGC 63, Highest Graded by NGC
Great Britain 1946 3 Pence Rare Key Date, NGC 63, Highest Graded by NGC, Sharp Facial Detail, Ear and Hair, Luster Fields, Mintage 621,000. Always in great demand by collectors is the 1946 3 Pence. This has a mere mintage of 612,000 struck, most widely circulated and heavily worn, normally seen very ugly due to the soft brass used in coining this coin. This one is very nice with nice detail, lots of surface luster and better then most. Strike and detail is very good with sharp ear and sharp hair detail over the ear. The facial features are very nice and rounded and not heavily marked as normally seen. Reverse also very nice and sharp on the flowers and high detail devices. Fields are nice with noted luster in the fields. A very rare coin in this high grade and due to it having the lowest mintage of the series, is always in great demand. Extremely rare in XF or Better, this a very nice high end choice NGC 63. A very nice addition to your collection. Please view the images and “judge for yourself”. Images are enlarged to show as much detail as possible. Coins are returnable on the following conditions. Coin not as described in the Description Page. All grading are subjective and images are provided for your determination. Any questions, please ask and will respond promptly. Thanks for your understanding. Thanks for your patronage. Track Page Views With. Auctiva’s FREE Counter. The item “Great Britain 1946 3 Pence Rare Key Date, NGC 63, Highest Graded by NGC” is in sale since Thursday, March 28, 2019. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\UK (Great Britain)\Threepence”. The seller is “rmworldcoins” and is located in Lynnwood, Washington. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC
  • Year: 1946
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Circulated
  • Composition: Brass

Great Britain 1946 3 Pence Rare Key Date, NGC 63, Highest Graded by NGC

1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61

Posted by admin on May 21, 2021
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61

1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61
1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Mint Year: 1793 Denomination: Gold Guinea Reference: S-3729, Friedberg 356, KM-609. Certified and graded by NGC as MS-61! 917 Diameter: 23mm Weight: 8.36gm. Obverse: Laureate head of George III right. Reverse: Crowned quartered British shield. Date in legend below. George III George William Frederick; 4 June 1738 – 29 January 1820 N. Was King of Great Britain andKing of Ireland from 25 October 1760 until the union of these two countries on 1 January 1801, after which he was King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland until his death. He was concurrently Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg and prince-elector of Hanover in the Holy Roman Empire until his promotion to King of Hanover on 12 October 1814. He was the third British monarch of the House of Hanover, but unlike his two predecessors he was born in Britain and spoke English as his first language. Despite his long life, he never visited Hanover. George III’s long reign was marked by a series of military conflicts involving his kingdoms, much of the rest of Europe, and places farther afield in Africa, the Americas and Asia. Early in his reign, Great Britain defeated France in the Seven Years’ War, becoming the dominant European power in North America and India. However, many of its American colonies were soon lost in the American Revolutionary War, which led to the establishment of the United States of America. A series of wars against revolutionary and Napoleonic France, over a 20-year period, finally concluded in the defeat of Napoleon in 1815. In the later part of his life, George III suffered from recurrent and, eventually, permanent mental illness. Medical practitioners were baffled by this at the time, although it has since been suggested that he suffered from the blood disease porphyria. After a final relapse in 1810, a regency was established, and George III’s eldest son, George, Prince of Wales, ruled as Prince Regent. On George III’s death, the Prince Regent succeeded his father as George IV. Historical analysis of George III’s life has gone through a “kaleidoscope of changing views” which have depended heavily on the prejudices of his biographers and the sources available to them. George III lived for 81 years and 239 days and reigned for 59 years and 96 days-both his life and his reign were longer than any of his predecessors. Only George’s granddaughter Queen Victoria exceeded his record, though Elizabeth II has lived longer. George III was dubbed “Farmer George” by satirists, at first mocking his interest in mundane matters rather than politics but later to contrast his homely thrift with his son’s grandiosity and to portray him as a man of the people. Under George III, who was passionately interested in agriculture, the British Agricultural Revolution reached its peak and great advances were made in fields such as science and industry. There was unprecedented growth in the rural population, which in turn provided much of the workforce for the concurrent Industrial Revolution. George’s collection of mathematical and scientific instruments is now housed in the Science Museum (London); he funded the construction and maintenance of William Herschel’s forty-foot telescope, which was the biggest ever built at the time. Herschel discovered the planet Uranus, which he at first named after George, in 1781. George III himself hoped that “the tongue of malice may not paint my intentions in those colours she admires, nor the sycophant extoll me beyond what I deserve”, but in the popular mind George III has been both demonised and praised. While very popular at the start of his reign, by the mid-1770s George had lost the loyalty of revolutionary American colonists, though about half of the colonists remained loyal. The grievances in the United States Declaration of Independence were presented as “repeated injuries and usurpations” that he had committed to establish an “absolute Tyranny” over the colonies. The Declaration’s wording has contributed to the American public’s perception of George as a tyrant. Contemporary accounts of George III’s life fall into two camps: one demonstrating “attitudes dominant in the latter part of the reign, when the King had become a revered symbol of national resistance to French ideas and French power” and the other “derived their views of the King from the bitter partisan strife of the first two decades of the reign, and they expressed in their works the views of the opposition”. Building on the latter of these two assessments, British historians of the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, such as Trevelyan and Erskine May, promoted hostile interpretations of George III’s life. However, in the mid-twentieth century the work of Lewis Namier, who thought George was “much maligned”, kick-started a re-evaluation of the man and his reign. Scholars of the later twentieth century, such as Butterfield and Pares, and Macalpine and Hunter, are inclined to treat George sympathetically, seeing him as a victim of circumstance and illness. Butterfield rejected the arguments of his Victorian predecessors with withering disdain: Erskine May must be a good example of the way in which an historian may fall into error through an excess of brilliance. His capacity for synthesis, and his ability to dovetail the various parts of the evidence ⦠carried him into a more profound and complicated elaboration of error than some of his more pedestrian predecessors ⦠he inserted a doctrinal element into his history which, granted his original aberrations, was calculated to project the lines of his error, carrying his work still further from centrality or truth. Today, scholars perceive the long reign of George III as a continuation of the reduction in the political power of monarchy, and its growth as the embodiment of national morality. The item “1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61″ is in sale since Thursday, May 20, 2021. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\UK (Great Britain)\Gold”. The seller is “coinworldtv” and is located in Wien. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Composition: Gold
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Guinea
  • Certification: NGC
  • KM Number: 609
  • Grade: MS 61
  • Year: 1793

1793, Great Britain, George III. Rare Gold Guinea Coin. Better Date! NGC MS-61

1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE

Posted by admin on March 5, 2021
1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE
1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE
1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE
1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE
1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE
1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE

1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE
1887 Great Britain 4 Shillings Double Florin Rim ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin – NGC MS 63. BEAUTIFUL TONING & LUSTER!! You will receive the item pictured. I consider all reasonable offers! Send me an offer! If you have any questions feel free to contact me. Please read my policies below. I offer great deals when purchasing 5+ items, ask me how! Check my other listings! Will be adding many more collectible foreign coins weekly! If you have questions feel free to contact me! All sales are final. If for any reason you may have an issue, please contact me first & allow me reasonable time to reply. The item “1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE” is in sale since Thursday, January 16, 2020. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\UK (Great Britain)\Double Florin”. The seller is “jackiesdeal2016″ and is located in Rockford, Illinois. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Denomination: Double Florin
  • Composition: Silver
  • Year: 1887
  • Grade: MS 63
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United Kingdom
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Uncirculated
  • Certification: NGC

1887 Great Britain 4 S Shillings ROMAN I In Date Silver Coin MS 63 RARE