Overdate 1853/2 Liberty Double Eagle PCGS MS60

Rare Unc.

While the status of the 1853/2 remains controversial, collectors flock to the variety as the only potential overdate of the series. An anomaly in the lower loop of 3 gets most of the attention, and re-punching above the base of 1 is clearly present. A squarish die lump beneath R in LIBERTY is diagnostic of the variety. The PCGS population is just 3 with 11 higher, the latter figure being comprised solely of MS61 grade examples.

Offered at $21,275 delivered

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1852 Gold Dollar PCGS MS68

One of the Very Finest

The 1852 is among the common dates in the Type One gold dollar set, popular with type collectors. However, Type One gold dollars are universally rare in Superb Gem condition, even the common dates. The 1852 is actually rarer in MS67 and higher grades than a few of the other Philadelphia issues. In MS68, though this issue’s rarity expands to represent the rarity of the entire Type One series. This little beauty features a very sharp strike, satiny luster and a pristine appearance. The PCGS population is only 4 with 1 higher.

Offered at $37,375 delivered

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1903 Liberty Quarter Eagle NGC PR66

Glittering, Eye-Catching

The 1903 Liberty quarter eagle claims a mintage of 197 pieces and the issue has a fairly high survival rate. Unfortunately, the population data has been inflated by numerous resubmissions and crossovers, but probably more than 100 examples of this issue are still extant. The Mint switched to an all-brilliant finish for proof coins in 1902, eliminating the frosted devices and severely reducing the popular cameo contrast seen on proofs of earlier years. This Gem is a typical example of the new finish, with razor-sharp definition on the design elements and deeply reflective fields, but only modest field-device contrast. The NGC population is just 9 (one of which has been designated “Star”) with 8 higher.

Offered at $16,525 delivered

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1863-S Liberty Double Eagle PCGS MS62

Rare Unc. S-Mint Civil War $20

Gold coins were hoarded in the East during the Civil War due to the uncertain outcome of that lengthy event. Meanwhile, on the West coast, gold coins circulated at par due to the California public’s distrust of paper money. As a result, the typical surviving S-Mint double eagle is well circulated, although an exception exists for the amazing treasure coins of the S.S. Republic and the S.S. Brother Jonathan. The PCGS population is only 17 with 10 higher. This one is pleasing in terms of color and overall appearance.

Offered at $20,700 delivered

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1876-CC Liberty Double Eagle PCGS MS61

Tough One (Twenty, Actually)

The 1876-CC Liberty double eagle claims the largest mintage of the series, at 138,441 pieces. Surprisingly, it’s not the most available CC-mint twenty in today’s market, and the issue was virtually unobtainable in high grade before a hoard of several dozen examples surfaced in the mid-1990s. Like most Type Two double eagles, the 1876-CC is seen much more often in circulated grades than Mint State, but a number of Mint State examples exist, and they are quite popular with branch mint type collectors.

Offered at $10,350 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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1906 Liberty Quarter Eagle NGC MS68

Tied for Highest Graded

David Akers offered a concise, two-sentence comment about the 1906 quarter eagle in his 1975 reference when he simply wrote, “A common date. Generally available in uncirculated condition or proof.” The statement holds true today, but with a disclaimer: In the highest grades such as this, the 1906 issue is distinctly rare. And probably needless to say, the surfaces are exquisitely preserved. The present example is tied with 2 others for the highest graded by NGC.

Offered at $16,200 delivered

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1859 Liberty Eagle NGC MS60

Flashy, Glowing Mint State

This date saw a relatively small mintage of 16,013 pieces. Few examples were saved by contemporary collectors, as collecting high denomination gold coins was too expensive for the average collector in the 19th century. The coins circulated widely in the channels of commerce, suffering considerable attrition over the years, and the majority of survivors are in Extremely Fine and About Uncirculated grades today. This particular example boasts semi-prooflike surfaces and a wonderful overall appearance, which can’t be captured in our images. The NGC population is just 3 with 8 higher.

Offered at $8,625 delivered

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1866-S No Motto Liberty Double Eagle PCGS MS60

One of THE Finest

The Act of March 3, 1865 specified in part, that the motto should be included on all gold coins larger than the three dollar piece. Reverse dies for the $20’s were  prepared, containing the new motto at the Philadelphia Mint, but didn’t reach the S.F. Mint until at least March of 1866. Anxious to begin coinage, the Mint began production, using two of the old reverse dies without the motto. In a scenario reminiscent of the earlier 1861-S Paquet Reverse coins, an estimated  120,000 No Motto double eagles were produced and released into circulation before the new dies arrived. Collecting $20’s only became popular in this country in the late 1930s, after President Roosevelt’s Gold Recall of 1933 made it illegal for U.S. citizens to own large amounts of gold in other forms. By then, the 1866-S No Motto twenties had been circulating for decades, and attrition had taken a severe toll. Today, the issue is scarce-to-rare in all grades. The PCGS population is a mere 2 with 5 higher – none finer than MS62.

Offered at $138,500 delivered

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1861-C Liberty Half Eagle PCGS XF45

Rare C-mint Civil War $5 Lib

Several factors account for the key status of the 1861-C within the Charlotte series. First, its mintage is low with only 6,879 pieces produced. Second, of those coins struck it is estimated that a mere 150-175 examples are known today in all grades. Third, it is the final year of issue for the Charlotte mint, always an important collecting point. Fourth, and perhaps of greatest importance to many collectors, is a portion of the mintage is believed to have been struck after the mint was ceased by the Confederacy. It is impossible to determine which coins were struck under Confederate control, but the factor of intrigue remains for collectors.

Offered at $11,500 delivered

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Price is based on payment via ACH, Bank Wire Transfer or Personal Check.
Major Credit Cards Accepted, add 3.5%
Offer subject to availability.