Rare Coins Collection

Our rare coin collection is available for you to browse.  You can also use the rare coin menu to the left to narrow your search.  Please check back often as we are continuously adding rare coins to our collection.

Featured Rare Coins

  • 1856 $5 PCGS AU50 obverse
    The Liberty Head type half eagle, designed by Christian Gobrecht, made its appearance in the half eagle series in 1839. The obverse depicts a female head facing left, her hair tied in a bun secured by a string of beads, wearing a coronet inscribed LIBERTY, stars surrounding, with the date below. The reverse shows an eagle with a shield on its breast, perched on an olive branch and holding three arrows.  The inscription UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, FIVE D. surrounds. PCGS graded serial number 8266.50/34723119
  • 1857-O $2.50 PCGS AU50 1857-O $2.50 PCGS AU50 obverse
    The US minted these liberty head quarter eagles nonstop from 1840 through 1907, making them remarkable in American coinage because they have the longest continuous production of any design without a major change. PCGS graded serial number 7784.50/34723114
  • 1868-S $20 PCGS XF40 obverse
    Following the discovery of vast quantities of gold in California and the subsequent gold rush, the Treasury Department created a new denomination called the double eagle. First minted for circulation in 1850, production of $20 pieces was continued through the year 1933. Double eagles of the 1850-1907 years are of the Liberty Head type and are the work of James B. Longacre. The Liberty Head obverse design was continued during the 1877-1907 span of double eagle minting, as was the reverse with IN GOD WE TRUST above the eagle. PCGS graded serial number 8954.40/34721075
  • 1887 $2.50 PCGS AU53 reverse 1887 $2.50 PCGS AU53 obverse
    The US minted these liberty head quarter eagles nonstop from 1840 through 1907, making them remarkable in American coinage because they have the longest continuous production of any design without a major change. PCGS graded serial number 7839.53/34723116
  • 1889-S $20 PCGS AU58 obverse
    Following the discovery of vast quantities of gold in California and the subsequent gold rush, the Treasury Department created a new denomination called the double eagle. First minted for circulation in 1850, production of $20 pieces was continued through the year 1933. Double eagles of the 1850-1907 years are of the Liberty Head type and are the work of James B. Longacre. The Liberty Head obverse design was continued during the 1877-1907 span of double eagle minting, as was the reverse with IN GOD WE TRUST above the eagle. However, the denomination, formerly expressed as TWENTY D., was changed to read TWENTY DOLLARS, thus creating a new type 3 double eagle design. PCGS graded serial number 9012.58/34721070
  • 1897 $20 PCGS MS64 reverse 1897 $20 PCGS MS64 obverse
    Following the discovery of vast quantities of gold in California and the subsequent gold rush, the Treasury Department created a new denomination called the double eagle. First minted for circulation in 1850, production of $20 pieces was continued through the year 1933. Double eagles of the 1850-1907 years are of the Liberty Head type and are the work of James B. Longacre. PCGS graded serial number 9031.64/34721062
  • 1900 $20 PCGS MS63 reverse 1900 $20 PCGS MS63 obverse
    The Liberty Head obverse design was continued during the 1877-1907 span of double eagle minting, as was the reverse with IN GOD WE TRUST above the eagle.  However, the denomination, formerly expressed as TWENTY D., was changed to read TWENTY DOLLARS, thus creating a new type 3 double eagle design. PCGS graded serial number 9037.63/34721072
  • 1904 $20 PCGS MS63 reverse 1904 $20 PCGS MS63 obverse
    Following the discovery of vast quantities of gold in California and the subsequent gold rush, the Treasury Department created a new denomination called the double eagle. First minted for circulation in 1850, production of $20 pieces was continued through the year 1933. Double eagles of the 1850-1907 years are of the Liberty Head type and are the work of James B. Longacre. PCGS graded serial number 9045.63/34721063
  • 1904-O $10 PCGS MS64 obverse
    When $10 coins were again minted by the US in 1838, a new design, the Coronet or Liberty Head style, was employed. This motif continued through 1907, with a slight change in the portrait in 1839, and with the addition of the motto IN GOD WE TRUST in 1866. PCGS graded serial number 8756.64/34721078
  • 1904-S $20 PCGS MS64 reverse 1904-S $20 PCGS MS64 obverse
    Following the discovery of vast quantities of gold in California and the subsequent gold rush, the Treasury Department created a new denomination called the double eagle. First minted for circulation in 1850, production of $20 pieces was continued through the year 1933. Double eagles of the 1850-1907 years are of the Liberty Head type and are the work of James B. Longacre. The Liberty Head obverse design was continued during the 1877-1907 span of double eagle minting, as was the reverse with IN GOD WE TRUST above the eagle.  However, the denomination, formerly expressed as TWENTY D., was changed to read TWENTY DOLLARS, thus creating a new type 3 double eagle design. PCGS graded serial number 9046.64/34721074
  • 1908 $2.50 PCGS MS63 obverse
    In 1908, the quarter eagle design was changed to feature the portrait of an American Indian, which was the first real native American ever shown on a coin.  The same Indian design was used for the half eagle as well. The new design, by Boston sculptor Bela Lyon Pratt, a student of Augustus Saint-Gaudens, represented an innovation in American coinage. The designs were incuse or inset in the surface.  This was a first in US coins.
  • 1908 $2.50 PCGS PR64 obverse
    In 1908, the U.S. Mint introduced the new Indian Head design on the Quarter Eagle.  It consisted of an American Indian head on one side, and a stoic eagle on the reverse, both incused.  The new design was quite successful and the Philadelphia Mint produced over 500,000 coins to satisfy demand from the general public. For the more sophisticated collectors, the Mint struck proof versions with a new sandblast finish that looked dull, however these unusual roofs were very popular. PCGS graded serial number 7957.64/34723120
  • 1910 $10 PCGS MS63 obverse
    In 1905, President Theodore Roosevelt commissioned sculptor Augustus Saint-Gaudens to redesign the entire American coinage. In failing health, Saint-Gaudens was able to complete work for just two denominations, the $10 and $20, both of which were first struck in 1907. His $10 design bore on the obverse a female wearing an Indian war bonnet, said to have been taken from the portrait of his mistress, Davida Clark.  The reverse of the Indian $10 piece depicted an eagle perched on a branch. PCGS graded serial number 8865.63/34721082
  • 1915 $2.50 PCGS MS62 obverse
    In 1908, the quarter eagle design was changed to feature the portrait of an American Indian, which was the first real native American ever shown on a coin.  The same Indian design was used for the half eagle as well. The new design, by Boston sculptor Bela Lyon Pratt, a student of Augustus Saint-Gaudens, represented an innovation in American coinage. The designs were incuse or inset in the surface.  This was a first in US coins. PCGS graded serial number 7948.62/34723111
  • 1929 $2.50 PCGS MS64 reverse 1929 $2.50 PCGS MS64 obverse
    In 1908, the quarter eagle design was changed to feature the portrait of an American Indian, which was the first real native American ever shown on a coin.  The same Indian design was used for the half eagle as well. The new design, by Boston sculptor Bela Lyon Pratt, a student of Augustus Saint-Gaudens, represented an innovation in American coinage. The designs were incuse or inset in the surface.  This was a first in US coins.  1929 was the last year that the Indian Head quarter eagle was minted. PCGS graded serial number 7953.64/34723113
  • Circulated 40% Silver US half dollars are the easiest way to stock up on silver bullion with low premiums. We offer several options for purchase.  Please call 800-707-7923 to place an order.  
  • This gem frosted proof one ounce American Eagle silver bullion coin comes in the original U.S. Mint packaging.  It makes an excellent and unique gift for any loved one on any occasion. We also have certified 1986-S American Silver Eagle Proof coins: PCGS PR69 DCAM - 9802.69/33017283 PCGS PR69 DCAM - 9802.69/33017284 Call for details - 800.707.7923
  • This gem frosted proof one ounce American Eagle silver bullion coin comes in the original U.S. Mint packaging.  It makes an excellent and unique gift for any loved one on any occasion. We also have certified 1987-S American Silver Eagle Proof coins: PCGS PR68 DCAM - 9809.68/33017297 PCGS PR68 DCAM - 9809.68/33017294 PCGS PR68 DCAM - 9809.68/33017296 PCGS PR68 DCAM - 9809.68/33017295 PCGS PR67 DCAM - 9809.67/33017298 Call for details - 800.707.7923
  • This gem frosted proof one ounce American Eagle silver bullion coin comes in the original U.S. Mint packaging.  It makes an excellent and unique gift for any loved one on any occasion. We also have a certified 1988 American Silver Eagle Proof coin: PCGS PR68 DCAM - 9817.68/33017285
  • This gem frosted proof one ounce American Eagle silver bullion coin comes in the original U.S. Mint packaging.  It makes an excellent and unique gift for any loved one on any occasion.
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