Rare Gold Coins Elizabeth II 1952 -

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Elizabeth II, Gold Half Sovereign Proof, 2004

We bought a nice group of the scarce 2004 Half Sovereigns in Proof condition. They are still sealed in the Royal Mint packaging. They come in the original Royal Mint case with the Royal Mint certificate. These are struck in Proof 22ct Gold and weigh about 4 grams. Today the Royal Mint wants £250.00 for a Half Sovereign in proof. These are older but still in their original Royal Mint packaging and at an attractive price.
£225.00

Elizabeth II, Gold Half Sovereign, 2005

Uncirculated condion struck in 22ct gold.
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Elizabeth II, Gold Half-Sovereign Uncirculated, 2002

Gold Half-Sovereign dated 2002 in Uncirculated condition.
£245.00

Elizabeth II, Gold Proof Sovereign, 1981

In 1981 the late Princess Diana married Prince Charles, so in the coin trade this coin has always been known as the Charles & Diana Sovereign. You have H.M. Queen Elizabeth II on one side and St. George slaying the dragon on the other side. Each coin is in gleaming Proof condition, the finest grade that you can get. They are struck by the Royal Mint in 22ct Gold and come in their original case. Unfortunately on some of the cases there was a label attached to the case and part of it might still be adhering, but the coins themselves are in perfect Proof condition. Today the Royal Mint is charging £425.00 for this 1981 Proof Sovereign in the original case.
£425.00

Elizabeth II, Gold Sovereign Brilliant Uncirculated, 2014

Gold Sovereign dated 2014 in Brilliant Uncirculated Condition
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Elizabeth II, Gold Sovereign, 2018

These NEW Queen Elizabeth II 2019 Gold Sovereign are in Brilliant Uncirculated condition and struck in 22ct Gold. They weigh about 8 grams. We think one of the best things about these 2019 Gold Sovereigns is that there is NO VAT payable and when you sell your British Gold Coins there is at the moment NO Capital Gains Tax payable. That could save you a bunch of money sometime in the future. The coins we have are early strikes, that means that they are just a little bit better than the later struck coins. You see the dies wear down and a coin struck at the beginning of a dies usage will be better quality than a coin struck toward the end of a dies life. It honestly makes sense.
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