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Found 6 results

  1. I have been searching all over to identify this coin or at least get a translation of some of its characters. I believe it may also be a token. Any ideas?
  2. ello everybody, I finally got back to looking at some of my collection today and found this little coin. At first I thought it to be a tree of some sorts and then after doing some research realized it was an anchor and I therefor think it's Greek and of Apollonia Pontika. I just couldn't seem to find one which the anchor has dots or eyes underneath it as mine does. I am also considering it could be a fake, however seems unlikely. I also hope you can discern how small it is based on the staples in the pictures. I appreciate any information I can get, Thanks so much -Jake.
  3. Help in ID, approximate date, and maybe a bit of historical context for this piece? Thanks!
  4. Hi folks! Wondering if I may have anything interesting here? anything catch anybody's eye? Thankshttp://s1311.photobu...Ancient%20Coins
  5. I understand that the Paris mint introduced the Cornucopia (Corne d'abondance) edge mark in 1880. I also believe that in 1843 bronze medals were stamped CUIVRE on the edge and that in 1880, BRONZE was substituted for CUIVRE. My dilemma is this: I have medals with both the Cornucopia (suggesting a post-1880 date) and CUIVRE (suggesting a pre-1880 date). Any advice as to resolution? Thanks for any input …..
  6. <font size=3><b>Not often does your personal numismatic Holy Grail drop into your lap but it just happened to me. 7 years ago I bid too low on a bronze Italian medal struck for the 1893 Columbian Exposition (Eglit 107). After missing out on my first purchase attempt I have been looking for one ever since. Then last week I stumbled across this Eglit 106 up for auction. (The 107 is a reduced version of the 106). I never dreamed that an Eglit 106 would come up for sale so this time it had to be mine! And so here it is. <p><p><img src=http://img.auctiva.com/imgdata/1/0/2/4/5/7/0/webimg/618513878_o.jpg><p><img src=http://img.auctiva.com/imgdata/1/0/2/4/5/7/0/webimg/618513906_o.jpg><p><p> Eglit 106—1893 Columbian Exposition Size: 102mm, Weight 467 grams Material: Bronze Designed: Lodovico Pogliaghi Engraver: Modello A. Cappuccio Struck By: Stefano Johnson of Milano Eglit states that these were issued in Milan but I interpret that as being struck in Milan and then shipped to the Exposition to be sold as a retail item.
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