Edward I Treasure 1d London Fine

This coin is from one of the most fantastic Treasure Trove Hoards we have ever bought. On the 10th of May 1877 at Montrave, Fifeshire, Scotland a hoard of King Edward I Silver Pennies were found. The coins are about 700 years old and the treasure was found 141 years ago! They were declared and sent to the British Museum for cataloguing. This Treasure hoard was found on the land belonging to Mr. Allan Gilmour of Lundin and Montrave. Now for the first time in 141 years, collectors have the chance to own a specimen from this incredible hoard. We are offering this Edward I London Penny in 'Fine' condition with certificate at the same price we would charge for a normal Edward I Penny. But we do retain the right to raise the prices, as supplies run short. Supplies are limited.
Availability: In stock
SKU: CEA1000H
£89.50
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Edward I Canterbury Penny (Fine)

This coin is from one of the most fantastic Treasure Trove Hoards we have ever bought. On the 10th of May 1877 at Montrave, Fifeshire, Scotland a hoard of King Edward I Silver Pennies were found. The coins are about 700 years old and the treasure was found 141 years ago! They were declared and sent to the British Museum for cataloguing. This Treasure hoard was found on the land belonging to Mr. Allan Gilmour of Lundin and Montrave. Now for the first time in 141 years, collectors have the chance to own a specimen from this incredible hoard. We are offering this Edward I Canterbury Penny (Fine Condition) with certificate at the same price we would charge for a normal Edward I Penny. But we do retain the right to raise the prices, as supplies run short. British Treasure over 700 years old and untouched for 139 years. Supplies are limited.
£99.50

1953 Crown (Choice Uncirculated)

It is now 66 years since Princess Elizabeth became Queen Elizabeth II. This is the first Queen Elizabeth II Crown, this is the Coronation Crown, and this is the first coin to be issued for our Monarch. It shows the Queen riding on her horse and the design was much more unusual than anything issued before it. Despite being 65 years old and the first coin of our Monarch, the price for these are still very reasonable.
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1913, George V, Third Farthing. Uncirculated.

George V, 1913, Third Farthing. Uncirculated. In the reign of King George V (1913), the Royal Mint for the last time ever, issued a Third Farthing. For those of you who can not remember, there were 960 Farthings to a Pound and there were 3 Third Farthings to a Farthing. That means that there were 2,880 Third Farthings to the Pound. The total mintage of this coin of George V was 240,000 pieces. This denomination was first issued in the Reign of King George IV and they were usually shipped overseas for use in Malta and British Guiana. At one time this very small bronze coin was quite common, but then again that was many years ago. Today you only see a few examples in Extremely Fine or even brown Uncirculated with touches of lustre.
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