1841-D Half Eagle NGC MS63

Highly Lustrous, Flashy

According to Doug Winter, from an original mintage of 29,392 pieces, the 1841-D Liberty half eagle is estimated to have a surviving population of approximately 150-175 specimens in all grades combined. These numbers are quite small in an absolute sense. However, in circulated grades, at least, this issue is actually one of the more available ones in the series, as the supply of many other dates is even smaller. A scratch in the right obverse field might be all that’s keeping this coin from a higher grade (and considerably higher value). In hand, it’s even more appealing looking than seen in our images. The NGC pop report shows just 3 at this grade, with 3 higher.

Offered at $21,950 delivered

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1805 Draped Bust Half Eagle NGC MS64

Flashy, Choice Uncirculated

Prior to the publication of Early U.S. Gold Coin Varieties in 2006, there was considerable confusion surrounding the half eagle die varieties of 1805 and 1806. Some coins were routinely offered as “new varieties” because they didn’t match anything in Walter Breen’s 1960s-era monograph. One later author described seven 1805 half eagle varieties, and noted that five of those seven were unlisted in Breen. Finally, using the observations of Harry Bass, Dannreuther correctly published the five known varieties in his 2006 reference, creating order out of chaos. When viewed in hand, this coin is lighter and far more lustrous and flashier than seen in in our images. The NGC population is just 16 with 4 higher.

Offered at $36,600 delivered

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1808/7 Capped Bust Half Eagle NGC MS61

According to Mint records, 55,578 Capped Bust Left half eagles were struck in 1808, the second year of the design. Four die varieties are known for the date, two with perfect dates and two struck from leftover obverse dies from 1807 that were over-dated and pressed into service. The remnants of the under-type 7 are plainly visible at the upper left and lower left of the final 8, and inside the top loop. The BD-1 is a rare variety, with fewer than three dozen examples thought to be extant in all grades. It probably accounted for 2,000-3,000 pieces of the reported mintage and is by far the rarest variety of the date. In hand, this example is considerably more lustrous and eye-appealing than seen in our images.

Offered at $18,975 delivered

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1808 Capped Bust Half Eagle NGC MS62

A Very Old, but Unworn Lady

This issue is part of a very short lived series, often referred to as “Capped Bust Large Bust”, which ran only from 1807-1812. The example offered here is well struck and exhibits a pleasing tarnish-gold color. Considering that It would likely cost five figures to obtain a representative which grades just a single point higher, this grade seems like a nice entry point.

Offered at $14,375 delivered

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1929 Indian Half Eagles NGC/PCGS MS64

Rare Last-Year Pair

While short lived, this series comprised a number of highly elusive dates, none more so than the 1929. Although, the 1909-O is more recognizable to some, due to its low mintage, the 1929 is rarer in the absolute sense, with a survival rate which is approximately 50% lower. A total of 662,000 1929 five-dollar gold pieces were struck, but nearly the entire mintage was held in reserve and eventually melted after the Gold Recall of 1933. Coins that avoided the melting pot are apt to be found in AU to Uncirculated condition, generally MS61 to MS63. Anything finer than the two offered here is very rare, indeed. In fact, an MS65 example would cost more than twice what these do.

Offered at $40,250 each delivered

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1806 Round 6, 7X6 Stars Draped Bust Half Eagle PCGS MS64

The 1806 mintage was large by early gold standards — 64,093 pieces were produced, with six varieties. Although five of the varieties are the Pointed 6 half eagles, combined they represent as little as 25% of the total production. The lion’s share goes to the BD-6 Round Top 6 variant such as this coin, with an estimated 35,000 to 50,000 pieces produced. It is far and away the favorite candidate for type collectors and date collectors seeking just a single example of the year. Only 8 have been graded higher by PCGS, 5 of which are MS64+ representatives.

Offered at $37,375 delivered

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1909-O Indian Half Eagle NGC AU58

Nearly Mint State $5 Indian Rarity

The Indian Head design quarter eagles, half eagles, and eagles were, with a single exception, minted at Philadelphia, Denver, and San Francisco. The one exception, of course, is the 1909 Indian half eagle coined at New Orleans. Total production for the issue was just 34,200 coins. Additionally, the issue appears to be the object of heavy collector demand and this is an ideal grade for collector consideration.

We have three coins available…

Offered at $13,800 delivered

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1861 Liberty Half Eagle PCGS MS65

Truly Rare Gem

Collectors seeking a high-end No Motto Liberty half eagle type coin have only a handful of dates from which to choose. Most issues are either extremely rare in Mint State or are so above MS62. The 1861 is among the few No Motto issues that are available enough in high grade to be collectible, although demand for such examples drives a strong market for these coins. This particular example is sharply detailed and very well preserved. The PCGS population stands at just 8 with 2 higher.

Offered at $36,800 delivered

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1803/2 Draped Bust Half Eagle PCGS MS63

Is 3 Better Than 2?

After producing normally dated half eagles in 1800, the Mint produced no 1801-dated half eagles, yet the half eagles of 1802 are all 1802/1 overdates. Similarly, although there are no normally dated (non- overdates ) 1802 half eagles, the half eagles of 1803 all are 1803/2 overdates. The PCGS population is 22 with 20 higher. This is a pleasing representative.

Offered at $26,990 delivered

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1839 Liberty Half Eagle PCGS MS64

Shockingly Nice Top Pop Rarity

The first issue of Gobrecht’s Liberty Head design, appearing in 1839, is regarded among specialists as a distinct one-year type. The entire obverse portrait is a little more graceful-appearing than on subsequent issues which show a modified bust, with the chief difference being seen in the curvature of Liberty’s neck truncation; it is much more pronounced on the 1839 than on later dates. Mint State survivors are rare in any grade, with a handful of MS64 coins being the finest known. In fact, this is one of only three PCGS MS64’s with none higher!

Offered at $58,800 delivered

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