1876-S Liberty Double Eagle NGC MS64

Rare, Last Year of Type

The 1876-S double eagle had a mintage exceeding 1.5 million coins, but this does not necessarily translate into high-grade availability. Mint State coins are only plentiful through the MS62 level, after which the certified population drops off sharply. In MS64, the ’76-S is a major condition rarity and anything finer is almost unobtainable. The NGC is only 11 with 5 higher. This particular example offers a pleasing overall appearance.

Offered at $32,625 delivered

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1862 Liberty Quarter Eagle NGC MS64

Rare, Choice Unc. Civil War Issue

Although the 1862 quarter eagle has a mintage that tops 98,000 coins — one of the higher production totals of the period — Mint State examples are still rare in all grades. Most such pieces are heavily bag-marked, and relatively few grade higher than MS62. The finest graded are one PCGS 64+ and one NGC MS64+. The NGC population is just 3 with 1 higher. In hand, this example is more lustrous and less reddish-gold in hue than seen in our images. 

Offered at $21,950 delivered

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1847 Liberty Eagle NGC MS64

Very Rare, Dazzling, Near-Gem

The two highest mintage issues of the No Motto Liberty ten series are the 1847 and 1847-O. Something happened that year to increase production, and the mostly likely cause was the Spanish-American War, which continued throughout 1847. Despite a comparatively large production, the 1847 is usually seen in XF and AU grades, uncirculated examples are tough to come by and choice uncirculated ones are almost unheard of. This is the only MS64 graded by NGC with none higher (though they have also recognized a single MS64PL, as well). This exquisite representative boasts flashy, semi-prooflike fields and some pleasing cameo contrast on each side.

Offered at $39,000 delivered

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1918/7-D Buffalo Nickel NGC MS64

Among the Coolest Overdates

The Philadelphia Mint struck more than 32 million nickels in 1918, with Denver and San Francisco contributing another 8.3 and 4.8 million coins, respectively. While all three issues are generally plentiful, there exists among them a variety that is both intriguing and conditionally rare: the 1918/7-D. The overdate was created in the Philadelphia Mint engraving department when a working die was hubbed with two different dates. Due to the massive work load on the engraving department, it’s likely the overdate occurred as a mistake, and not a deliberate usage of an outdated obverse. Examples of the 1918/7-D are known in very early and late die states, indicating that this was a fresh die at the beginning of production and was used throughout a normal coinage period. The NGC population is only 15 with 4 higher.

Offered at $66,375 delivered

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1929 Indian Half Eagle PCGS MS64

Last Year-Of-Issue Rarity

The Indian Head half eagle series was short-lived. Yet, it comprised a number of highly elusive dates, none more so than the 1929. Although the 1909-O is perhaps more recognizable to the uninitiated thanks to its low mintage of 34,200 coins, the 1929 is rarer in the absolute sense with a survival rate approximately 50% lower than its New Orleans counterpart. The Mint struck 662,000 five-dollar gold pieces that year, 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.

Offered at $35,750 delivered

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1874-CC Trade Dollar PCGS MS64

A Virtually White Blazer

Nearly the entire mintage of 1.3 million 1874-CC Trade dollars was exported to East Asia, where the coins could still be found in circulation as recently as the 1940s. This is the most commonly encountered issue with chop marks, yet it is one of the most elusive dates in high Mint State grades. Near-Gems are rare and Gems are extremely rare, as few coins were saved for numismatic purposes. Considerably more lustrous and flashier when viewed in hand. Only eight have been graded higher at PCGS, half of those being MS64+ representatives. 

Offered at $17,250 delivered

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1802/1 Draped Bust Half Eagle NGC MS64

Give Me a 1, No, a 2

 A mintage of 53,176 Capped Bust Right half eagles was accomplished in 1802, using leftover obverse dies from the previous year that have a 2 punched over the final digit in the date. Collectors have prized the early half eagles since the earliest days of the hobby and the 1802/1 began appearing at auction at least as early as lot 176 of the A.C. Kline Sale (M. Thomas & Sons, 6/1855), although the lot description did not mention the overdate. By the mid-1860s, catalogers began taking note of this feature, as W. Elliot Woodward described the coin in lot 2755 of his Sixth Semi-Annual Sale as, “1802 over 1801; uncirculated, as fine as proof; scarce.” The NGC population is 12 with only 1 higher.

Offered at $41, 975 delivered

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1921-D Walking Liberty Half Dollar PCGS MS64

Vet Choice, Nearly White

The majority of the Mint State 1921-D half dollar population grades MS63 or MS64, yet these pieces are in high demand because of the scarcity and cost of higher-grade coins. This is a key date in the Walking Liberty half dollar series. Its mintage of only 208,000 pieces is the lowest recorded, and it is the second-scarcest of the three 1921 keys in high grade.

Offered at $13,500 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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1795 Draped Bust Half Eagles NGC MS64

Two Types

The 1795 half eagles were the first gold coins struck at the Philadelphia Mint and are among our country’s most historic numismatic treasures. Offered here is a very special pair – a Small Eagle example and a Large Eagle example, each graded MS64 by NGC.

The 1795 half eagles were the first gold coins struck at the Philadelphia Mint and are among our country’s most historic numismatic treasures.

1795 Small Eagle (NGC population of 4 with 8 higher, including a couple of PL examples): Listed at $332,800 in the CDN CPG and $335,000 in the NGC price guide. 

Offered at $247,000

1795 Large Eagle (NGC population of 2 with none higher):

Offered at $327,000

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Offer subject to availability.