George V 1910 - 1936

View as
Sort by
Display per page

George V & George VI, Pair of Silver Sixpences.

George V and a George VI Pair of Silver Sixpences. All coins are original and genuine and struck by the Royal Mint, the ones that they are selling and the ones that we are selling are exactly the same. They were made for circulation and are struck in 500 fine Silver. Check out the Royal Mint website and you will see that they are charging £26.00 for each coin or £52.00 for the pair.
£14.95

George V, Halfcrown, 1916

George V, Halfcrown 1916, About Uncirculated
£60.00

George V, 2nd type Silver Shilling 1927 Circulated

When you joined the services, it was said that you ‘took the King’s shilling’. So it is appropriate that this issue we offer ‘The King’s Shilling’. There were two distinct types of these George V Shillings. From 1920-1926 they carried on with the design used on the Sterling Silver coinage. From 1927-1936 the design was changed to a Lion proudly standing on a crown. Presented here is 2nd type of the 1927 'King's Shilling'. The coins is in selected circulated condition and struck in .500 silver.
£8.95

George V, both kinds of Penny, The Year of the Titanic Disaster, 1912

George V, 1912 & 1912 'H' Heaton Mint Pennies in Flip Envelope
£4.95

George V, Coins of the Titanic, 1912

Well not actually coins that sailed on The Titanic, as those are all at the bottom of the ocean, but rather two coins that were issued in 1912 and could have been used by people who sailed on The Titanic. The two coins are the Sterling Silver Threepence and the bronze Penny of 1912. They were both issued under King George V, who had been King for just 2 years at the time. Both coins are in Very Good condition and you get both Titanic 1912 coins for a very reasonable price.
£8.95

George V, Crown EF, 1935

Iknow it sounds strange, what with the Royal Mint issuing commemorative coins almost daily, but the first commemorative coin for this country was the 1935 Crown. It was issued to honour the Silver Jubilee of King George V 1910-1935. There were no other commemorative coins for this country before the 1935 Crown, although we still don’t know about the Gothic Crown. It has a rather unusual rendition of St. George slaying the dragon and we were the first people to say it looked like a rocking horse. From then it rapidly became known as ‘The Rocking Horse Crown’. You must remember that this country was in depression as was the rest of the world, so a Crown or Five Shilling piece was a lot of money at the time. We have some nice Extremely Fine examples of this first-ever British commemorative Crown to offer you. Extremely Fine is a very high grade and considering the coin is now 83 years old, we think it is a winner.
£59.50

George V, Crown, 1935 Very Fine

1935 King George V Silver Jubilee Crown. This is the first commemorative crown issued. Very Fine
£39.50

George V, Farthing 1917

About Uncirculated
£8.00

George V, Farthing 1921 Brilliant Uncirculated

In 1921 George V was our Monarch and he had celebrated the 10th anniversary of his Coronation (1911-1921). The smallest and most used coin of this year was the bronze Farthing. You have the bare head of King George V facing left on the obverse and the reverse has the seated figure of Britannia. For some reason, the 1921 in high grades is most difficult to get. After all, it is almost 100 years old. Available here in Brilliant Uncirculated. It has been a long time since we have seen such nice examples of this scarce date of Farthings. Treat yourself; after all, you deserve it…
£25.00

George V, Farthing 1922

Brilliant Uncirculated
£24.00

George V, Farthing 1932

Uncirculated
£9.00

George V, Farthing 1935

Uncirculated
£20.00

George V, Farthing 1936

Brilliant Uncirculated
£15.00

George V, Farthing Uncirculated, 1920

This King George V Farthing was struck in 1920, just after the end of World War I. They are made in bonze and have the bare head of the King on one side and a beautiful seated Britannia on the reverse. We came across a little group of these 1920 Farthings in Uncirculated and Uncirculated - Brilliant Unc condition. We bought them immediately, as we know they are not easy to get in such high grades. You know some of the coins that are supposedly ‘common’ really can be most difficult to get. Don’t miss out on this offer…
£20.00

George V, Farthing Uncirculated/ Brilliant Uncircualted, 1921

In 1921 George V was our Monarch and he had celebrated the 10th anniversary of his Coronation (1911-1921). The smallest and most used coin of this year was the bronze Farthing. You have the bare head of King George V facing left on the obverse and the reverse has the seated figure of Britannia. For some reason, the 1921 in high grades is most difficult to get. After all, it is almost 100 years old. Available here in Uncirculated - Brilliant Uncirculated. It has been a long time since we have seen such nice examples of this scarce date of Farthings. Treat yourself; after all, you deserve it…
£15.00

George V, Farthing, 1936 Uncirculated

1936 was the year that King George V died, his son became Edward VIII and then abdicated so his brother could become King George VI, the father of our own Queen, Elizabeth II. All of the Farthings issued in 1936 carried the portrait of King George V and the Farthing was the lowest denomination made at the time. The Depression was still blowing cold air and a Farthing would still buy you something. Here we present the last George V Farthing in Uncirculated condition.
£14.50

George V, Gold Sovereign

Gold Sovereign from George V. The coins are selected and many are well above average. All coins are original and genuine and were struck in 22ct (916 2/3rd fine gold).
Call for pricing

George V, H Penny Circulated, 1919

This is the 1919 H Penny, the last to be struck outside the Mint. It was struck by the Heaton Mint in Birmingham, that is why it carries the H mint mark. These are nice coins, used but better than average for a coin that is now over 90 years old. Add one to your collection and your folder will be closer to filling up…
£8.95

George V, Halfcrown 1915

In the early reign of King George V the coins were struck in Sterling Silver 925 fine Silver. After 1920 the coins were struck in 500 fine silver. The largest Sterling Silver coin struck during the reign of King George V was the Halfcrown. They are in Fine or better condition.
£40.00

George V, Halfcrown 1921

This 1921 Halfcrowns will be 100 years old next year, which makes them almost an official genuine antique. This was only the second year of our coins being struck in .500 fine silver and the halfcrown was the largest silver coin struck for general circulation. The Halfcrown or Two Shillings and Sixpence was in many cases a day’s wages. These coins are all in selected circulated condition. We thought it would be fun to present you with a coin that will be exactly 100 years old next year.
£14.95

George V, Halfcrown Fine, 1914

This Sterling Silver Halfcrown was issued during the first year of World War I, 1914. It was the largest silver coin struck at the time, as no crown for George V would be issued until 1927. You have the bare head of the King facing left and the reverse has the crowned arms within a wreath. All British coins until and including 1919 were struck in Sterling Silver. The coins on offer are in Fine condition and 1914 is not the easiest date to find. This is an interesting coin, an interesting date and one of the last coins from this country to be struck in Sterling Silver.
£29.95

George V, Halfcrown Sterling Silver Fine, 1916

Now over 100 years old and becoming difficult to find.
£35.00

George V, Halfcrown Sterling Silver Fine, 1918

Now almost 100 years old and becoming difficult to find.
£35.00

George V, Halfcrown, 1914

In the early reign of King George V, the coins were struck in Sterling Silver 925 fine Silver. After 1920 the coins were struck in 500 fine silver. The largest Sterling Silver coin struck during the reign of King George V was the Halfcrown. They are in Fine or better condition.
£40.00