Crown

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Anne, Crown 1707E

Anne (1702-14) Crown, Post Union with Scotland, 1707 E (Edinburgh) below bust. Good Very Fine and a nice coin.
£950.00

Charles II, Crown Good Very Fine, 1672

Third larger bust, Reverse: Crowned cruciform shields, interlinked C's in angles. Good Very Fine with a very interesting die break going through 'CAROLVS', it looks like the die was just about to break
£750.00

Edward VII, Crown Very Good, 1902

In the short reign of King Edward VII, only one crown was ever made, that was in 1902 for his Coronation. They have his bare head on one side and St. George slaying the dragon on the other side. They are struck in Sterling Silver and the mintage was just 250,000 Crowns. This is a very important type coin, because if you want an Edward VII Crown you have to get 1902 one or none at all. We have been building our supplies up again and finally, have enough to offer this Edward VII Crown in Very Good condition.
£165.00

Edward VII, Silver Crown Fine, 1902

1902 Coronation Crown struck in silver, the only crown of King Edward VII.
£215.00

Elizabeth II, £5 Silver Crownsized Proofs - The Queen & Prince Philip, 1997

Prince Philip and the Queen got married in 1947 and he has been a fantastic consort for Her Majesty. The Queen is on every coin, but Prince Philip has only been on very few. The first coin that featured Prince Philip was the 25 Pence piece or Crown issued in 1972 for the Wedding Anniversary. There was no portrait but just two initials ‘E & P’ under a crown. In 1997 the Royal Mint issued a commemorative £5 piece for the Golden Wedding of the Queen and Prince Philip and this time his portrait did appear on the coin. You have the Queen wearing her crown and Prince Philip standing beside her. The other side has their two coats of arms under a crown with an anchor below. The first coin to show two conjoined busts was in the reign of William & Mary in 1689. We have both of these important crownsized pieces, one a crown or five shillings and the other £5 but both in Proof Sterling Silver. Today the Royal Mint charges £80-£100 for a Silver Proof crownsized coin. Both are not easy to find and in Choice Proof condition and struck in Sterling Silver, the finest silver that was used for coins. Supplies are limited and it is a great way to honour H.R.H Prince Philip and of course, H.M. The Queen, after all, how many couples have celebrated their Golden Wedding Anniversary?
£79.50

Elizabeth II, 1953 Coronation Crown in Orig Case, Brilliant Unc

Many collectors don’t realize that many of the 1953 Queen Elizabeth II Coronation Crowns were issued in a black plastic case. It is unusual today to see these coins in those cases; in fact, we would say that the cases are rarer than the crowns. Well as luck would have it, we bought from a coin dealer who is retiring, 100 pieces of the 1953 Queen Elizabeth II Coronation Crown in Brilliant Uncirculated condition in the original black plastic cases they were issued in. We have seen just normal examples offered for as high as £29.50 in the National Press. So we think our price in the original cases is quite a good price. Supplies are limited and once they are gone, we wouldn’t know where to find any more.
£19.50

Elizabeth II, 1972 Wedding Crown Sterling Silver Proof

In 1972 the Royal Mint issued a commemorative 25 Pence or Crown for the Queen & Prince Phillip’s 25th Wedding Anniversary. What most people don’t realise is that there were three different types issued. You have the base metal or cupronickel Crown that was issued in Uncirculated theoretically for circulation and the Sterling Silver Proof issued for collectors, but you also have a third type issued. This is the cupronickel Proof which came in the 1972 Proof Set. The type offered here is the Sterling Silver Proof. It is a simple design with EP for Elizabeth and Phillip on one side and the Queen’s portrait on the other side. It is also the first decimal crown or 25 Pence to be struck for the Queen.
£59.50

Elizabeth II, Churchill Crown Uncirculated, 1965

A commemorative coin issued in 1965 after the death of Sir Winston Churchill. The obverse feautures a young laureate bust of H.M. Queen Elizabeth II, with the ledgend around and the date below. The reverse has a portrait of Sir Winston Churchill in a siren suit facing right.
£2.95

Elizabeth II, Coranation Crown Choice BU, 1953

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 prices are still very reasonable, or at least our prices are. I have seen one of the marketing companies charging £30 for one and they don’t even give you the grade. We are offering these in Choice Uncirculated.
£28.50

Elizabeth II, Coronation Crown Choice Unc, 1953

It is hard to believe that this crown was issued 67 years ago, but it was, for the Coronation of H.M. Queen Elizabeth II in 1953. It was her first ever Crown and we believe her only real Crown. It was collected yes of course everyone wanted some of the new money, but they were also actually used as money and got circulated. There were NO silver, gold, piedfort or other strikes made of these coins, there were only made in honest, down to earth cupro-nickel. I have been buying them up for years, because I think they are fantastic and underappreciated. It is the time to share my hoard of the First Ever Crown of Queen Elizabeth II with you. They were made in a time when the only coins struck at the mints were coins to be used by the people that day. These Crowns are about as good as you will find anywhere
£28.50

Elizabeth II, Coronation Crown Extremely Fine, 1953

It is now 65 years since Princess Elizabeth became Queen Elizabeth II. I have been privileged to visit Tree Tops where they have a plaque commemorating the place that Elizabeth first became Queen. 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 prices are still very reasonable, or at least our prices are. I have seen one of the marketing companies charging £30 for one and they don’t even give you the grade. We are offering these in Extremely Fine.
£9.95

Elizabeth II, Coronation Crown, 1953 Unc

It is now 65 years since Princess Elizabeth became Queen Elizabeth II. I have been privileged to visit Tree Tops where they have a plaque commemorating the place that Elizabeth first became Queen. 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 prices are still very reasonable, or at least our prices are. I have seen one of the marketing companies charging £30 for one and they don’t even give you the grade. We are offering these in Uncirculated.
£16.50

Elizabeth II, Crown Uncirculated, 1960

A commemorative coin issued for the British Exhibition in New York in 1960. The Obverse features a young laurete bust of H.M. Queen Elizabeth II, with the ledgend around. In the obverse you'll see the the four quarterings of the Royal Arms.
£19.95

Elizabeth II, New York Commemorative Crown, 1960 Prooflike

Issued in 1960 to commemorate the New York World's Fair. A small percentage were struck in Prooflike Uncirculated.
£32.50

Elizabeth II, New York Exhibition Crown Prooflike, 1960

In 1960 the Royal Mint issued only its second crown for our new Queen, Elizabeth II. But some were issued for the British Pavilion at the New York Exhibition. You can tell these because they are Prooflike rather than matt Uncirculated. I believe that the 1960 crown in any condition is the most difficult Elizabeth II crown to find. The Prooflike one is much underrated and to be honest, most collectors are not even aware of it.
£29.50

Elizabeth II, One Selected Silver Proof Crown of the World

We have just bought 200 Sterling Silver Proof Crowns of the world. The only thing they have in common is that each crownsized coin has the portrait of H.M. Queen Elizabeth II. They are Sterling Silver, in Proof condition and come in a protective capsule. Today the Royal Mint charges £80-£88 for a silver proof crown. We cannot and will not tell you what you are going to get, but we will sell them at a lot less than the current price the Royal Mint is charging for similar coins.
£34.50

Elizabeth II, Queen Elizabeth Accession Crown, 2010

In 2010 Tristan da Cunha as part of a series, issued a crown noting the Accession of Princess Elizabeth into Queen Elizabeth II. It happened at Tree Tops and there is a small plaque there commemorating the event. This gold plated crown shows the young Elizabeth and the date 1952. The obverse has a portrait of our Queen as she looks now and the date 2010. Each crown is full crownsized, gold plated, struck in Proof and comes in a protective capsule. It remind us of the Queen Victoria medal in 1897, showing both the Young Head and the Old Head. Although, our Monarch looks far better at her age than Queen Victoria did.
£9.95

Elizabeth II, Queen Mother Silver Proof Crown, 1980

Queen Mother’s 80th Anniversary Silver Proof Crown.
£49.50

Elizabeth II, Roll of Crowns, 1977

This Crown or Twenty-Five Pence coin was issued in 1977 to celebrate Queen Elizabeth II’s Silver Jubilee 1952-1977. It carries on the tradition of the Coronation crown, in that the Queen is on horseback. They are struck in cupro nickel. We have had some wonderful strong plastic tubes come in from the States. They hold 20 crownsized pieces safe and secure. These Crowns are in Uncirculated condition, we have taken them from original mint sealed bags. A wonderful thing to own or you could break up the roll and give them as gifts.
£38.50

Elizabeth II, Scarce 1960 Crown EF

In 1960 the Royal Mint issued a Special Crown for the British Exhibition in New York. It is without doubt, the most difficult of the Queen Elizabeth II Crowns to obtain. The mintage figure is just over a million coins, but they almost never turn up, where are they all? On the obverse is the Queen, the first time her portrait had been on a crown and on the reverse are four shields. Here we offer this coin in Extremely Fine.
£10.95

Elizabeth II, Wedding Crown, 1972 Cupronickel Proof

In 1972 the Royal Mint issued a commemorative 25 Pence or Crown for the Queen & Prince Phillip’s 25th Wedding Anniversary. What most people don’t realise is that there were three different types issued. You have the base metal or cupronickel Crown that was issued in Uncirculated theoretically for circulation and the Sterling Silver Proof issued for collectors, but you also have a third type issued. This is the cupronickel Proof which came in the 1972 Proof Set. The type offered here is the cupronickel proof. It is a simple design with EP for Elizabeth and Phillip on one side and the Queen’s portrait on the other side. It is also the first decimal crown or 25 Pence to be struck for the Queen.
£19.50

Elizabeth II, Wedding Crown, 1972 Cupronickel Uncirculated

In 1972 the Royal Mint issued a commemorative 25 Pence or Crown for the Queen & Prince Phillip’s 25th Wedding Anniversary. What most people don’t realise is that there were three different types issued. You have the base metal or cupronickel Crown that was issued in Uncirculated theoretically for circulation and the Sterling Silver Proof issued for collectors, but you also have a third type issued. This is the cupronickel Proof which came in the 1972 Proof Set. The type offered here is the cupronickel in uncirculated condition. It is a simple design with EP for Elizabeth and Phillip on one side and the Queen’s portrait on the other side. It is also the first decimal crown or 25 Pence to be struck for the Queen.
£2.95

George III, Crown Fair

In 1816 the government made all of the older coins no longer legal tender. They then issued a whole series of new coins, which were, of course, legal tender. This is the first type of Crown or Five Shillings to be issued for King George III. They are struck in Sterling Silver and were issued only from 1818-1820. This coin is now proving very hard to get and it has been some time since we last had enough to offer them to our collectors. Dates of our choice, but we can offer them in Fair and Very Good condition. Here we present the coin in Fair condition. A very important coin as it was the first of the ‘new’ coinage to be struck.
£59.50

George III, Crown Very Good

In 1816 the government made all of the older coins no longer legal tender. They then issued a whole series of new coins, which were of course legal tender. This is the first type of Crown or Five Shillings to be issued for King George III. They are struck in Sterling Silver and were issued only from 1818- 1820. This coin is now proving very hard to get and it has been sometime since we last had enough to offer them. Dates of our choice, but we offer them here in Very Good condition. A very important coin as it was the first of the ‘new’ coinage to be struck.
£79.50

George IV, Crown Fine

During the short reign of King George IV this Sterling Silver Crown or Five Shilling piece was only struck for two years 1821 and 1822. You have the portrait of King George IV on the obverse with St. George and the dragon on the reverse. There was another design crown issued in 1826 but that is very rare. This is a rather handsome and, we believe, underappreciated coin and one that over the past few years has been harder and harder to get. In fact, the few coins that we can offer you have taken us two years to put together. The coins on offer are in Fine condition. They are struck in Sterling Silver and were only struck for two years.
£99.50