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1562, Royal France, Charles IX. Beautiful Gold Ecu Coin. Paris mint! NGC AU-58

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1562, Royal France, Charles IX. Beautiful Gold Ecu Coin. Paris mint! NGC AU-58
1562, Royal France, Charles IX. Beautiful Gold Ecu Coin. Paris mint! NGC AU-58
1562, Royal France, Charles IX. Beautiful Gold Ecu Coin. Paris mint! NGC AU-58
1562, Royal France, Charles IX. Beautiful Gold Ecu Coin. Paris mint! NGC AU-58

1562, Royal France, Charles IX. Beautiful Gold Ecu Coin. Paris mint! NGC AU-58
1562, Royal France, Charles IX. Beautiful Gold Ecu Coin. Mint Year: 1562 Mint Place: Paris (A) Reference: Friedberg 378, Duplessy 1057. Certified and graded by NGC as AU-58! Denomination: Gold Ecu (Écu d’or au soleil, 1st type) Diameter: 23mm Material: Gold! Obverse: Sun above crowned coat-of-arms with three lis inside (royal french arms). Charles IX, by the grace of God, king of the French. Reverse: Floriated cross with mint initial (A) in the middle. Christ reigns and commands! Charles IX (27 June 1550 30 May 1574) born Charles-Maximilien , was King of France, ruling from 1560 until his death. He is best known as king at the time of the St. Bartholomew’s Day Massacre. After the death of his elder brother, François II, in 1560, he inherited the throne and was crowned King of France in 1560 in the cathedral at Reims. The politics of that era were greatly influenced by his mother, Catherine de’ Medici, who was regent for the ten-year-old Charles, and by the power of the opposing religious faction leaders; the Protestant-leaning House of Bourbon and the ultra-Catholic House of Guise. The first of the French Wars of Religion broke out in 156263 when armed Protestant troops seized many French cities following an attack on Protestant worshippers by retainers of the Duke of Guise. After a four-year period of peace, an attempt by Huguenot armies at Meaux to capture and control the king led to the Second War of Religion from 1567 to 1568. A third war raged chiefly in south-western France from 1568 to 1570 with foreign intervention. On 26 November 1570 Charles married Elisabeth of Austria. They had one daughter, Marie-Elisabeth (27 October 1572 9 April 1578). Charles IX also had an illegitimate son, the duc d’Angoulême, with his mistress, Marie Touchet. In 1572, Charles IX witnessed the massacre of thousands of Huguenots (Protestants) in and around Paris in what became known as the St. Bartholomew’s Day massacre. Charles IX did not long survive the Massacre. He had always been fragile, both emotionally and physically: emotionally, his moods now swung from coarse boasting about the extremity of the Massacre, to claims that the screams of the murdered Huguenots kept ringing in his ears. Frantically he blamed his mother: Who but you is the cause of all of this? God’s blood, you are the cause of it all! The Queen-mother responded by declaring she had a lunatic for a son. Physically, Charles had never been strong, tending towards tuberculosis. The strain following the Massacres weakened his body to the point where, by spring of 1574, the hoarse coughing turned bloody and the hemorrhages grew more violent. He became bedridden and delusional. On his last day, 30 May 1574, at the Château de Vincennes, Val-de-Marne, Charles called for Henry of Navarre, embraced him, and said, Brother, you are losing a good friend. Had I believed all that I was told, you would not be alive. But I always loved you… I trust you alone to look after my wife and daughter. Pray God for me. Charles was not yet twenty-four years old. The crown of France now passed to his brother, Henry III. The item “1562, Royal France, Charles IX. Beautiful Gold Ecu Coin. Paris mint! NGC AU-58″ is in sale since Tuesday, October 2, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Gold”. The seller is “coinworldtv” and is located in Europe. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification Number: 3935960-003
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: AU58
  • Composition: Gold

1562, Royal France, Charles IX. Beautiful Gold Ecu Coin. Paris mint! NGC AU-58

2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin. 9999 Fine BU

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2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin. 9999 Fine BU
2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin. 9999 Fine BU
2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin. 9999 Fine BU
2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin. 9999 Fine BU

2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin. 9999 Fine BU
Australian Perth Mint Gold. Gold Bars & Rounds. Perth Mint Gold Bars. America the Beautiful Coins. 90% & 40% US Silver Coins. Australian Perth Mint Silver. Cast & Hand Poured. 2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin. Bullion Exchanges presents the symbol of excellent strength and honor in the United Kingdom. We introduce the 2019 Great Britain 1 oz Royal Arms Coin made of. This beautiful coin has a 100 Pound face value and features the Royal Arms shield representing the nations in the United Kingdom. 9999 fine gold with a weight of 1 troy oz. From the British Royal Mint. 100 Pound Face Value. Individual coins come in a plastic flip. Multiples of 10 come in mint tubes and multiples of 100 come in monster boxes. Obverse: Showcases Queen Elizabeth II. Additionally, there are the inscriptions “100 POUNDS, ” “ELIZABETH II” D. And a gorgeous guilloche design. Reverse: Features the current design of the Royal Arms by Timothy Noad. The shield is divided into four quadrants. Two of those quadrants shows three strong lions on guard. Another quadrant has a rampant lion and double tressure representing Scotland. The final quadrant features a majestical harp representing Ireland. A beautiful crowned English lion and a unicorn from Scotland standing on the sides of that shield. Additionally, you’ll find a leak of Wales and a Garter Circlet. The reverse also contains the year and 1 oz FINE GOLD 999.9. Bullion Exchanges is proud to carry the 2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin in brilliant uncirculated condition, along with many other popular coins from around the world. Add this beautiful gold bullion coin to your collection today. We will carefully wrap, package and deliver to your address. By purchasing from Bullion Exchanges, you are agreeing to all of our Terms and Policies. Bullion Exchanges reserves the right to refuse or cancel any order reviewed by our Compliance Team, which are deemed questionable or have increasing potential risk for being fraudulent. All customers are subject to a review at our own discretion, in which additional information, identification and/or documentation, may be requested. A prompt response would help expedite the fulfillment of your order. Packages are no longer insured if the tracking information shows the package is delivered. We will only be liable to cover packages that are lost in transit or damaged. There are no exceptions to this policy. Once an order is placed, it cannot be modified or cancelled. Using high definition digital video, we record the packing of our products to affirm accuracy. Bullion Exchanges reserves the right to refuse or cancel any order reviewed by our Compliance Team, which are deemed questionable or have potential risk for being fraudulent. There are no exceptions. The submission of an order and subsequent receipt of a confirmation locks in your order and affects our metal hedging requirements and thus we are unable to make any price adjustments. Our in-house numismatist staff assign conditions to all products. The condition assigned to the products is derived from industry-wide standards. Please keep in mind that most images are stock images, and therefore you should not expect to receive the pictured products. Silver products, and some gold as well, may exhibit milk spots, and/or toning, which are normal and do not change the condition described in the listing, nor the value of the product. Coins that are holdered by one of the major grading companies are graded based on the condition they were in at the time of grading. However, at times, coins do tend to develop spotting or toning which are a normal happenstance in coins. Please keep in mind, the appearance of the toning and/or milk spots does not mean that the coin is not the grade specified on the actual slab. In instances where there is a discrepancy where the customer believes to be unjust, please refer to the grading companys guarantee policy. Both NGC and PCGS have a program where they will compensate the owner of the current coin if they believe the coin deserves a lower grade than it had originally received. Please note, bullion coins, bars and rounds are mass-produced and are not struck to the same quality standards as collector coins. These bullion products are not certified and therefore will not always be 100% perfect. All sales are final and therefore in cases when a product is offered on a Deal Price, previously locked-in orders for that product will not be subject to price reductions or cancellations. Bullion Exchanges reserves the right to cancel sales that may or may not have typography issues within the listings, pricing inaccuracies, systematic faults by our system, and/or errors caused by eBays system, without further notice. Purchasing bullion and/or coins involves price risk, and the purchaser assumes all such risk. We do not offer or make price adjustments based on the market fluctuations of precious metals, or for any other reason. We will never ask the customer to pay more for a product if the price significantly increased, so please refrain from requesting price adjustments after market prices decrease. The item “2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin. 9999 Fine BU” is in sale since Tuesday, February 12, 2019. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Bullion\Gold\Coins”. The seller is “bullion.exchanges” and is located in New York, New York. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Year: 2019
  • Brand/Mint: British Royal Mint
  • Precious Metal Content per Unit: 1 oz
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United Kingdom
  • Certification: Uncertified
  • Fineness: .9999

2019 Great Britain 1 oz Gold Royal Arms Coin. 9999 Fine BU

SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469

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SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469
SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469
SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469
SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469
SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469
SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469
SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469
SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469
SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469

SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469
9999 fine gold Gibraltar Royal Arms coin. Limited mintage of only 5,000 coins worldwide. LIMITED MINTAGE 2018 1 oz Gibraltar Royal Arms of England Gold Coin. 1 Troy Ounce Solid Gold. Scottsdale Mint in partnership with Gibraltar is pleased to announce the release of a new anticipated annual program – The Royal Arms of England. The obverse of the coin features the Plantagenet King Richard the Lionheart’s Royal Arms of England design – three lions passant guardant. Additional design details incorporated by Scottsdale Mint includes a vine surrounding King Richard the Lionheart’s original design as well as the inclusion of multiple Tudor Roses. The reverse of the coin features the effigy of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II designed by Raphael Maklouf. In the late 12th century, the Plantagenet King Richard I of England, affectionately known as King Richard the Lionheart, displayed the first-ever Royal Arms of England. The escutcheon (or shield) originally bore 1-2 lions, but a third lion was eventually added by King Richard I – Three lions passant guardant. King Richard the Lionheart’s Royal Arms of England three lions design would come to serve as the symbol of the King of England and the personal coat of arms of nearly every Plantagenet King for the next 200 years, approximately. King Richard’s three lions remained until 1369 when the Plantagenet King Edward III altered the Royal Arms design to include the fleur-de-lis, reputedly in an effort to strengthen his claim to the French crown. Beyond the aesthetic appeal of the coin itself, the incorporation of the Tudor Rose into the design signifies the passing of the Plantagenet Dynasty and the birth of the Tudor Dynasty. In the War of the Roses Henry Tudor (King Henry VII) was victorious over King Richard III, the final Plantagenet King. The most distinguished name in bullion. Class=”grid-col center-block sm-one-half”>. Auctiva offers Free Image Hosting and Editing. Auctiva gets you noticed! Track Page Views With. Auctiva’s FREE Counter. The item “SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469″ is in sale since Thursday, January 10, 2019. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Bullion\Gold\Coins”. The seller is “scottsdalesilver” and is located in Scottsdale, Arizona. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Total Precious Metal Content: 1 Troy Ounce
  • Brand: Scottsdale Mint
  • Year: 2018
  • Brand/Mint: Scottsdale Mint
  • Grade: ProofLike
  • Precious Metal Content per Unit: 1 oz
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Strike Type: Business
  • Coin: Gibraltar Royal Arms
  • Fineness: .9999

SPECIAL PRICE! 2018 1 oz Royal Arms. 9999 Gold Coin BU 1 Troy Oz Gold #A469

2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan (In Assay)

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2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan (In Assay)
2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan (In Assay)
2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan (In Assay)
2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan (In Assay)

2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan (In Assay)
Australian Perth Mint Gold. Gold Bars & Rounds. Perth Mint Gold Bars. America the Beautiful Coins. 90% & 40% US Silver Coins. Australian Perth Mint Silver. Cast & Hand Poured. 2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan (In Assay). 2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan. 9999 Fine (In Assay). Bullion Exchanges is delighted to offer an amazing opportunity to own the 2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan, the latest release from Royal Australian Mint. The coin comes in sizes of 1/10 oz, ¼ oz, ½ oz, and 1 oz. The coin is popular for its exquisite design and high purity of gold. Each of these coins is scanned for their surface topography and registered in the PAMP Veriscan database as a security feature which acts like a fingerprint and can confirm if the coin is genuine or not. The coin comes in an attractive CertiPAMP packing with an assay card. 9999 pure gold with a weight 1/10 troy oz. Comes in new condition sealed in an assay card. Legal tender of Australia. Obverse: Displays a profile portrait of Queen Elizabeth II by Ian Rank-Broadley surrounded by the inscriptions “15 Dollars, ” “Elizabeth II, ” and Australia. The coin is bordered by branches of Tasmanian Blue Gum along with its flowers and nuts. Reverse: Features a beautiful image of a leaping kangaroo with Commonwealth star surrounded by Tasmanian Blue Gum leaves, flowers, and nuts. Inscriptions: “Australia, ” date; content, weight, and purity. Bullion Exchanges offers you a great selection of exclusive items from renowned international refineries. Add this splendid 2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan to your collection today, and it will be carefully wrapped, packaged, and delivered to your address. By purchasing from Bullion Exchanges, you are agreeing to all of our Terms and Policies. Bullion Exchanges reserves the right to refuse or cancel any order reviewed by our Compliance Team, which are deemed questionable or have increasing potential risk for being fraudulent. All customers are subject to a review at our own discretion, in which additional information, identification and/or documentation, may be requested. A prompt response would help expedite the fulfillment of your order. Packages are no longer insured if the tracking information shows the package is delivered. We will only be liable to cover packages that are lost in transit or damaged. There are no exceptions to this policy. Once an order is placed, it cannot be modified or cancelled. Using high definition digital video, we record the packing of our products to affirm accuracy. Bullion Exchanges reserves the right to refuse or cancel any order reviewed by our Compliance Team, which are deemed questionable or have potential risk for being fraudulent. There are no exceptions. The submission of an order and subsequent receipt of a confirmation locks in your order and affects our metal hedging requirements and thus we are unable to make any price adjustments. Our in-house numismatist staff assign conditions to all products. The condition assigned to the products is derived from industry-wide standards. Please keep in mind that most images are stock images, and therefore you should not expect to receive the pictured products. Silver products, and some gold as well, may exhibit milk spots, and/or toning, which are normal and do not change the condition described in the listing, nor the value of the product. Coins that are holdered by one of the major grading companies are graded based on the condition they were in at the time of grading. However, at times, coins do tend to develop spotting or toning which are a normal happenstance in coins. Please keep in mind, the appearance of the toning and/or milk spots does not mean that the coin is not the grade specified on the actual slab. In instances where there is a discrepancy where the customer believes to be unjust, please refer to the grading companys guarantee policy. Both NGC and PCGS have a program where they will compensate the owner of the current coin if they believe the coin deserves a lower grade than it had originally received. Please note, bullion coins, bars and rounds are mass-produced and are not struck to the same quality standards as collector coins. These bullion products are not certified and therefore will not always be 100% perfect. All sales are final and therefore in cases when a product is offered on a Deal Price, previously locked-in orders for that product will not be subject to price reductions or cancellations. Bullion Exchanges reserves the right to cancel sales that may or may not have typography issues within the listings, pricing inaccuracies, systematic faults by our system, and/or errors caused by eBays system, without further notice. Purchasing bullion and/or coins involves price risk, and the purchaser assumes all such risk. We do not offer or make price adjustments based on the market fluctuations of precious metals, or for any other reason. We will never ask the customer to pay more for a product if the price significantly increased, so please refrain from requesting price adjustments after market prices decrease. The item “2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan (In Assay)” is in sale since Monday, February 26, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Australia & Oceania\Australia\Gold”. The seller is “bullion.exchanges” and is located in New York, New York. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Year: 2018
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Australia
  • Composition: Gold
  • Certification: Uncertified

2018 1/10 oz Gold Kangaroo Coin Royal Australian Mint Veriscan (In Assay)

1515, Royal France, Louis XII. Scarce Gold Ecu (for Dauphine!) Coin. NGC AU58

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1515, Royal France, Louis XII. Scarce Gold Ecu (for Dauphine!) Coin. NGC AU58
1515, Royal France, Louis XII. Scarce Gold Ecu (for Dauphine!) Coin. NGC AU58
1515, Royal France, Louis XII. Scarce Gold Ecu (for Dauphine!) Coin. NGC AU58
1515, Royal France, Louis XII. Scarce Gold Ecu (for Dauphine!) Coin. NGC AU58

1515, Royal France, Louis XII. Scarce Gold Ecu (for Dauphine!) Coin. NGC AU58
1515, Royal France, Louis XII. Scarce Gold “Ecu” for Dauphine! Certified and graded by NGC as AU-58! Denomination: Écu d’or au Soleio for Dauphine. Gold Ecu with sun, for Daupine. Weight: 3.42gm Material: Gold! Obverse: Circular quartered Arms of France (triple lis symbols) and the Province of Dauphiné (dolphins) with a sun at 12 o’cock. Legend: (lis symbol) LVDOVICVS °° DEI °° GRA °° FRANCOROM. Spelling error of the engraver: “FRANCOROM” instead of FRANCORVM! °° EX °° (privy mark) °°. Reverse: Cross patonce, with lis in center and at tips of cross. Legend: + XPS °° VINCIT °° XPS °° REGNAT °° XPS °° IPERAT. Spelling error of the engraver: “PERAT” instead of IMPERAT! The Dauphiné or Dauphiné Viennois is a former province in southeastern France, roughly corresponding to the present departments of the Isère, Drôme, and Hautes-Alpes. The historical capital is Grenoble and the main towns Vienne, Valence, Die, Gap and Briançon. Louis XI was the only king of France to reside in the Dauphiné for any length of time. In the 12th century, the local ruler Count Guigues IV of Albon c. 10951142 bore a dolphin on his coat of arms and was nicknamed le Dauphin (French for dolphin). His descendants changed their title from Count of Albon to Dauphin of Viennois. The state took the name of Dauphiné. Louis XII (27 June 1462 – 1 January 1515) was a monarch of the House of Valois who ruled as King of France from 1498 to 1515 and King of Naples from 1501 to 1504. The son of Charles, Duke of Orléans, and Maria of Cleves, he succeeded his cousin Charles VIII, who died without a living heir in 1498. Before his accession to the throne of France, he was known as Louis of Orléans and was compelled to be married to his handicapped and sterile cousin Joan by his uncle, king Louis XI. By doing so, Louis XI hoped to extinguish the Orléans cadet branch of the House of Valois. Louis of Orléans was one of the great feudal lords who opposed the French monarchy in the conflict known as the Mad War. At the royal victory in the Battle of Saint-Aubin-du-Cormier in 1488, Louis was captured, but Charles VIII pardoned him and released him. When Louis XII became king in 1498, he had his marriage with Joan annulled by Pope Alexander VI and instead married Anne of Brittany, the widow of his cousin Charles VIII. This marriage allowed Louis to reinforce the personal Union of Brittany and France. Louis persevered in the Italian Wars, initiating a second Italian campaign for the control of the Kingdom of Naples. Louis conquered the Duchy of Milan in 1500 and pushed forward to the Kingdom of Naples, which fell to him in 1501. Proclaimed King of Naples, Louis faced a new coalition gathered by Ferdinand II of Aragon and was forced to cede Naples to Spain in 1504. Louis XII did not encroach on the power of local governments or the privileges of the nobility, in opposition with the long tradition of the French kings to impose an absolute monarchy in France. A popular king, Louis was proclaimed ” Father of the People ” French. Le Pére du Peuple. Louis XII died in 1515 without a male heir. He was succeeded by his cousin Francis from the Angoulême cadet branch of the House of Valois. The item “1515, Royal France, Louis XII. Scarce Gold Ecu (for Dauphine!) Coin. NGC AU58″ is in sale since Sunday, June 24, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Gold”. The seller is “coinworldtv” and is located in Europe. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification Number: 3935233-006
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: AU58
  • Composition: Gold

1515, Royal France, Louis XII. Scarce Gold Ecu (for Dauphine!) Coin. NGC AU58

2008 Royal Canadian Mint Gold Maple Leaf. 99999 1 oz Gold Coin In Assay Card

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2008 Royal Canadian Mint Gold Maple Leaf. 99999 1 oz Gold Coin In Assay Card

2008 Royal Canadian Mint Gold Maple Leaf. 99999 1 oz Gold Coin In Assay Card
This unique 5 Nines. 99999 pure 1 oz Gold Maple from the Royal Canadian Mint displays the RCM’s world renowned refining and minting. Encased in an air-tight capsule along with Certificate of Authenticity Assay Card, this 5 Nines pure Gold Maple is the purest coin you will ever see! Assay cards may contain light scuffs or scratches along with small air bubbles in blister film. The item “2008 Royal Canadian Mint Gold Maple Leaf. 99999 1 oz Gold Coin In Assay Card” is in sale since Thursday, March 30, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Bullion\Gold\Coins”. The seller is “sdbullion” and is located in Ottawa Lake, Michigan. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Certification: Uncertified
  • Grade: Ungraded
  • Coin Condition: Brilliant Uncirculated

2008 Royal Canadian Mint Gold Maple Leaf. 99999 1 oz Gold Coin In Assay Card

1364, Royal France, John II. Stunning Gold Cavalier Franc Coin. R! NGC MS-61

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1364, Royal France, John II. Stunning Gold Cavalier Franc Coin. R! NGC MS-61
1364, Royal France, John II. Stunning Gold Cavalier Franc Coin. R! NGC MS-61
1364, Royal France, John II. Stunning Gold Cavalier Franc Coin. R! NGC MS-61
1364, Royal France, John II. Stunning Gold Cavalier Franc Coin. R! NGC MS-61

1364, Royal France, John II. Stunning Gold Cavalier Franc Coin. R! NGC MS-61
1364, Royal France, John II. Stunning Gold “Cavalier” Franc Coin. A very important milestone coin. The first of its type! Mint Place: Paris Mint year: 1360 (5th December) References: Duplessy 294, Friedberg 279. Certified and graded by NGC as MS-61! Ruler (King) : John II of France. (Jean le Bon) Denomination: Golden Rider Franc / Franc à cheval / Cavalier d’Or Material: Pure Gold! Diameter: 28mm Weight: 3.87gm. Obverse: Knight in full regalia, wielding sword, on galloping horse with mantle decorated with French royal arms (fleur-du-lis) mantle left. Legend: IOHANNES: DEI: GRACIA: FRANCORV: REX (lis). Reverse: Cross fleury within double quadrilobe frame. Legend: XPC VINCIT XPC REGNAT XPC IMPERAT +. The first Franc ever minted, the “Franc à cheval”, was minted upon Jean le Bon’s return from captivity from 5 December 1360, and featured combative imagery. This historic coin was issued in pure gold and its standard wieght was 3.73gm. It conveniently coincided with the account value of one livre tournois. A very rare and important coin! John II (16 April 1319 8 April 1364), called John the Good French. , was the King of France from 1350 until his death. He was the second sovereign of the House of Valois and is perhaps best remembered as the king who was vanquished at the Battle of Poitiers and taken as a captive to England. The son of Philip VI and Joan the Lame, John became the Count of Anjou, Count of Maine, and Duke of Normandy in 1332. He was created Count of Poitiers in 1344, Duke of Aquitaine in 1345, and Duke of Burgundy (as John I) from 1361 to 1363. By his marriage to Joanna I, Countess of Auvergne and Boulogne, he became. Count of Auvergne and Boulogne from 1350 to 1360. John succeeded his father in 1350 and was crowned at Notre-Dame de Reims. As king, John surrounded himself with poor administrators, preferring to enjoy the good life his wealth as king brought. Later in his reign, he took over more of the administration himself. John was nine years old when his father had himself crowned as Philip VI of France. His ascent to the throne was unexpected, and because all female descendants of his uncle Philip the Fair were passed over, it was also disputed. The new king had to consolidate his power in order to protect his throne from rival claimants. Philip therefore decided to marry off his son Johnthen thirteen years oldquickly to form a strong matrimonial alliance, at the same time conferring upon him the title of Duke of Normandy. Thought was initially given to a marriage with Eleanor, sister of the King of England, but instead Philip invited John of Luxembourg, King of Bohemia, to Fontainebleau. Bohemia had aspirations towards Lombardy and needed French diplomatic support. A treaty was drawn up. The military clauses stipulated that in the event of war Bohemia would support the French army with four hundred infantrymen. The political clauses ensured that the Lombard crown would not be disputed if the King of Bohemia managed to obtain it. Philip selected Bonne of Bohemia as a wife for his son as she was closer to child-bearing age (16 years), and the dowry was fixed at 120,000 florins. John came of age on 26 April 1332, and received overlordship of the duchy of Normandy, as well as the counties of Anjou and Maine. The wedding was celebrated on 28 July at the church of Notre-Dame in Melun in the presence of six thousand guests. The festivities were prolonged by a further two months when the young groom was finally knighted at the cathedral of Notre-Dame in Paris. Duke John of Normandy was solemnly granted the arms of a knight in front of a prestigious assistance bringing together the kings of Luxembourg and Navarre, and the dukes of Burgundy, Lorraine and the Brabant. In 1332, John became Duke of Normandy in prerogative, and had to deal with the reality that most of the Norman nobility was already allied with the English camp. Effectively, Normandy depended economically more on maritime trade across the English Channel than it did by river trade on the Seine. The Duchy had not been English for 150 years but many landowners had possessions across the Channel. Consequently, to line up behind one or other sovereign risked confiscation. Therefore the Norman nobility were governed as interdependent clans which allowed them to obtain and maintain charters guaranteeing the duchy a deal of autonomy. It was split into two key camps, the counts of Tancarville and the counts of Harcourtwhich had been in conflict for generations. Tension arose again in 1341. King Philip, worried about the richest area of the kingdom breaking into bloodshed, ordered the bailiffs of Bayeux and Cotentin to quell the dispute. Geoffroy d’ Harcourt raised troops against the king, rallying a number of nobles protective of their autonomy and against royal interference. The rebels demanded that Geoffroy be made duke, thus guaranteeing the autonomy granted by the charter. Royal troops took the castle at Saint-Sauveur-le-Vicomte and Geoffroy was exiled to the Brabant. Three of his companions were decapitated in Paris on 3 April 1344. By 1345 increasing numbers of Norman rebels had begun to pay homage to Edward III, constituting a major threat to the legitimacy of the Valois kings. The defeat at Crécy and the rendering of Calais further damaged royal prestige. Defections by the nobility increasedparticularly in the north and west whose land fell within the broad economic influence of England. Consequently King Philip decided to seek a truce. Duke John met Geoffroy d’ Harcourt, to whom the king agreed to return all confiscated goods; even appointing him sovereign captain in Normandy. John then approached the Tancarville family, whose loyalty could ultimately ensure his authority in Normandy. The marriage of John, Viscount of Melun to Jeanne, the only heiress of the county of Tancarville ensured the Melun-Tancarville party remained loyal to John, while Godefroy de Harcourt continued to act as defender for Norman freedoms and thus of the reforming party. In 1354, John’s son-in-law and cousin, Charles II of Navarre, who, in addition to his small Pyrenean kingdom, also held extensive lands in Normandy, was implicated in the assassination of the Constable of France, Charles de la Cerda. Nevertheless, to have a strategic ally against the English in Gascony, John signed the Treaty of Mantes with Charles on 22 February 1354. The peace did not last between the two and Charles eventually struck up an alliance with Henry of Grosmont, the first Duke of Lancaster. The next year (1355), John signed the Treaty of Valognes with Charles, but this second peace lasted hardly longer than the first. In 1355, the Hundred Years’ War flared up again. In July of 1356, the Black Prince, son of Edward III of England, took a small army on a. John pursued him with an army of his own. In September a few miles southeast of Poitiers, the two forces met. John was confident of victoryhis army was probably twice the size of his opponent’sbut he did not immediately attack. While he waited, the papal legate went back and forth, trying to negotiate a truce between the leaders. There is some debate over whether the Prince wanted to fight at all. He offered his wagon train, which was heavily loaded with loot. He also promised not to fight against France for seven years. Some sources claim that he even offered to return Calais to the French crown. John countered by demanding that 100 of the Prince’s best knights surrender themselves to him as hostages, along with the Prince himself. No agreement could be reached. Negotiations broke down, and both sides prepared for combat. On the day of the Battle of Poitiers, John and 19 knights from his personal guard dressed identically. This was done to confuse the enemy, who would do everything possible to capture the sovereign on the field. In spite of this precaution John was captured. Though he fought with valor, wielding a large battle-axe, his helmet was knocked off. Surrounded, he fought on until Denis de Morbecque, a French exile who fought for England, approached him. Yield yourself to me and I will lead you to the Prince of Wales. King John surrendered by handing him his glove. That night King John dined in the red silk tent of his enemy. The Black Prince attended to him personally. He was then taken to Bordeaux, and from there to England. Although Poitiers is centrally located, it is not known that anyonenoble or peasantattempted to rescue their king. While negotiating a peace accord, he was at first held in the Savoy Palace, then at a variety of locations, including Windsor, Hertford, Somerton Castle in Lincolnshire, Berkhamsted Castle in Hertfordshire and briefly at King John’s Lodge, formerly known as Shortridges, in East Sussex. A local tradition in St Albans is that he was held in a house in that town, at the site of the 15th-century Fleur de Lys inn, before he was moved to Hertford. There is a sign on the inn to that effect, but apparently no evidence to confirm the tradition. Eventually, John was taken to the Tower of London. As a prisoner of the English, John was granted royal privileges, permitting him to travel about and to enjoy a regal lifestyle. The Treaty of Brétigny (1360) set his ransom at 3 million crowns. Leaving his son Louis of Anjou in English-held Calais as a replacement hostage, John was allowed to return to France to raise the funds. But all did not go according to plan. In July of 1363, King John was informed that Louis had escaped. Troubled by the dishonour of this, and the arrears in his ransom, John did something that shocked and dismayed his people: he announced that he would voluntarily return to captivity in England. His council tried to dissuade him, but he persisted, citing reasons of good faith and honour. He sailed for England that winter and left the impoverished citizens of France again without a king. John was greeted in London 1364 with parades and feasts. A few months after his arrival, however, he fell ill with an unknown malady. He died at the Savoy in April 1364. John suffered from fragile health. He engaged little in physical activity, practised jousting rarely, and only occasionally hunted. Contemporaries report that he was quick to get angry and resort to violence, leading to frequent political and diplomatic confrontations. He enjoyed literature, and was patron to painters and musicians. The image of a “warrior king” probably emerged from the courage in battle he showed at Poitiers, and the creation of the Order of the Star. This was guided by political need as John was determined to prove the legitimacy of his crownparticularly as his reign, like that of his father, was marked by continuing disputes over the Valois claim from both Charles II of Navarre and Edward III of England. From a young age, John was called to resist the de-centralising forces which impacted upon the cities and the nobility; each attracted either by English economic influence or the reforming party. He grew up amongst intrigue and treason, and in consequence he governed in secrecy only with a close circle of trusted advisers. He took as wife Bonne of Bohemia, and fathered 10 children, in eleven years. Some historians also suggest a strong romantic and possibly homosexual attachment to Charles de la Cerda. La Cerda was given various honours and appointed to the high position of. When John became king; he accompanied the king on all his official journeys to the provinces. La Cerda’s rise at court excited the jealousy of the French barons, several of whom stabbed him to death in 1354. As such, La Cerda’s fate paralleled that of Edward II of England’s Piers Gaveston in England, and John II of Castile’s Alvaro de Luna in Spain; the position of a royal favourite was a dangerous one. John’s grief on La Cerda’s death was overt and public. The item “1364, Royal France, John II. Stunning Gold Cavalier Franc Coin. R! NGC MS-61″ is in sale since Thursday, June 21, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Gold”. The seller is “coinworldtv” and is located in Europe. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification Number: 3934829-013
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: MS61
  • Composition: Gold

1364, Royal France, John II. Stunning Gold Cavalier Franc Coin. R! NGC MS-61

1989 Royal Mint Tudor Rose 500th Anniv Solid 22k Gold Proof Full Sovereign Coin

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1989 Royal Mint Tudor Rose 500th Anniv Solid 22k Gold Proof Full Sovereign Coin
1989 Royal Mint Tudor Rose 500th Anniv Solid 22k Gold Proof Full Sovereign Coin
1989 Royal Mint Tudor Rose 500th Anniv Solid 22k Gold Proof Full Sovereign Coin

1989 Royal Mint Tudor Rose 500th Anniv Solid 22k Gold Proof Full Sovereign Coin
All sovereigns weigh 7.98 grammes, and are made of 22 carat gold (0.917 fine) and have a diameter of 22.05 mm. I have several of these coins available. 1989 was a momentous year, when the world witnessed memorable events such as the fall of the Berlin Wall finally reuniting Germany. This was also a significant year for the United Kingdoms coinage as the gold Sovereign celebrated its 500th anniversary. Maybe you know someone with special memories from 1989, perhaps someone born or married that year? If so mark the moment with this very special version of The Sovereign, struck in 1989 and bearing a Tudor rose on its reverse and an intricate design showing The Queen, seated as at her coronation, on its obverse. In its original packaging, this authentic coin makes a perfect nostalgic gift or a worthy addition to any collection. Feel free to ask any questions and please take the opportunity to view my other items. The item “1989 ROYAL MINT TUDOR ROSE 500TH ANNIV SOLID 22K GOLD PROOF FULL SOVEREIGN COIN” is in sale since Wednesday, March 15, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins\Coins\British\Proof Sets/Coins\1980s”. The seller is “paulmenzies” and is located in Maidstone, Kent. This item can be shipped to United Kingdom, United States, Japan, Canada, Ireland, Australia, Germany, France.
  • Year of Issue: 1989
  • Royal Mint: 500th Anniversary of the First Sovereign
  • Tudor Rose: Gold Proof Full Sovereign
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United Kingdom

1989 Royal Mint Tudor Rose 500th Anniv Solid 22k Gold Proof Full Sovereign Coin

2017 1/10 oz Gold Lunar Year of the Rooster Coin. 9999 Fine BU Royal

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2017 1/10 oz Gold Lunar Year of the Rooster Coin. 9999 Fine BU Royal
2017 1/10 oz Gold Lunar Year of the Rooster Coin. 9999 Fine BU Royal

2017 1/10 oz Gold Lunar Year of the Rooster Coin. 9999 Fine BU Royal
Australian Perth Mint Gold. Gold Bars & Rounds. Perth Mint Gold Bars. America the Beautiful Coins. 90% & 40% US Silver Coins. Australian Perth Mint Silver. Cast & Hand Poured. 2017 1/10 oz Gold Lunar Year of the Rooster Coin. 9999 Fine BU – Royal. 9999 Fine BU (In Capsule) – Royal. Is excited to offer you this amazing 2017 1/10 oz Gold Lunar Year of the Rooster Coin. This coin is a part of the annual Royal Australian Mint Lunar series released to honor the upcoming Year of Rooster. On the reverse of this stunning 2017 1/10 oz, Gold Australian Rooster Coin is the image of a tall, proud rooster standing and calling out with the sun beaming behind it along with the Chinese character for “rooster” surrounded by the date, weight, and purity. Obverse features Queen Elizabeth II’s right profile portrait. Her Majesty’s effigy has appeared on commonwealth coinage since her ascension to the throne in 1952, with this image reflecting the fourth-generation depiction. Each coin comes in a Brilliant Uncirculated condition, displaying no signs of any visible imperfection. Coin struck of 1/10 oz of. Coin comes in Brilliant Uncirculated condition. Obverse: Features the right profile portrait of Queen Elizabeth II. Reverse: Bears the all-new Year of the Rooster design. Great gift option and the unique addition to any precious metals portfolio. Offers a variety of products, with competitive prices for different levels of customers. The different bullion sizes and prices make it easier for our customers to find something within their budget. Order this amazing 2017 1/10 oz Gold Lunar Year of the Rooster Coin. 9999 Fine BU today! By purchasing from Bullion Exchanges, you are agreeing to all of our Terms and Policies. Bullion Exchanges reserves the right to refuse or cancel any order reviewed by our Compliance Team, which are deemed questionable or have increasing potential risk for being fraudulent. All customers are subject to a review at our own discretion, in which additional information, identification and/or documentation, may be requested. A prompt response would help expedite the fulfillment of your order. Packages are no longer insured if the tracking information shows the package is delivered. We will only be liable to cover packages that are lost in transit or damaged. There are no exceptions to this policy. Once an order is placed, it cannot be modified or cancelled. Using high definition digital video, we record the packing of our products to affirm accuracy. Bullion Exchanges reserves the right to refuse or cancel any order reviewed by our Compliance Team, which are deemed questionable or have potential risk for being fraudulent. There are no exceptions. The submission of an order and subsequent receipt of a confirmation locks in your order and affects our metal hedging requirements and thus we are unable to make any price adjustments. Our in-house numismatist staff assign conditions to all products. The condition assigned to the products is derived from industry-wide standards. Please keep in mind that most images are stock images, and therefore you should not expect to receive the pictured products. Silver products, and some gold as well, may exhibit milk spots, and/or toning, which are normal and do not change the condition described in the listing, nor the value of the product. Coins that are holdered by one of the major grading companies are graded based on the condition they were in at the time of grading. However, at times, coins do tend to develop spotting or toning which are a normal happenstance in coins. Please keep in mind, the appearance of the toning and/or milk spots does not mean that the coin is not the grade specified on the actual slab. In instances where there is a discrepancy where the customer believes to be unjust, please refer to the grading companys guarantee policy. Both NGC and PCGS have a program where they will compensate the owner of the current coin if they believe the coin deserves a lower grade than it had originally received. Please note, bullion coins, bars and rounds are mass-produced and are not struck to the same quality standards as collector coins. These bullion products are not certified and therefore will not always be 100% perfect. All sales are final and therefore in cases when a product is offered on a Deal Price, previously locked-in orders for that product will not be subject to price reductions or cancellations. Bullion Exchanges reserves the right to cancel sales that may or may not have typography issues within the listings, pricing inaccuracies, systematic faults by our system, and/or errors caused by eBays system, without further notice. Purchasing bullion and/or coins involves price risk, and the purchaser assumes all such risk. We do not offer or make price adjustments based on the market fluctuations of precious metals, or for any other reason. We will never ask the customer to pay more for a product if the price significantly increased, so please refrain from requesting price adjustments after market prices decrease. The item “2017 1/10 oz Gold Lunar Year of the Rooster Coin. 9999 Fine BU Royal” is in sale since Friday, November 10, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Australia & Oceania\Australia\Gold”. The seller is “bullion.exchanges” and is located in New York, New York. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Year: 2017
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Australia
  • Composition: Gold

2017 1/10 oz Gold Lunar Year of the Rooster Coin. 9999 Fine BU Royal