Not only were just two Crowns issued during George VI’s 16 year reign, but these two coins are also extremely significant in the history of British coinage.
Two Significant Crown Issues
After the abdication of King Edward VIII, a new portrait was engraved for George VI in time to strike the 1937 Silver Crown for his coronation. What makes this coin so important for numismatic collectors is that it was the last ever coronation Crown struck in silver by The Royal Mint.
The second crown issued during the reign of George VI was struck in 1951 to mark The Festival of Britain. This specially issued coin was the first Crown ever struck in cupro-nickel and the first Crown issued to commemorate a non-royal event.
George VI Crown Pair
Today you have the opportunity to own these significant Crown coin issues with the George VI Crown Pair set.
This set contains both of the Crown coins with a presentation case and a certificate guaranteeing their authenticity.
These coins are now over 65 years old and are becoming increasingly difficult to source, so order yours now to avoid missing out.
Click 'add to basket' to secure your George VI Crown Pair today.
The George VI Crown Coin Set
(+ £3.99 p&p)
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(+ £3.99 p&p)
- Country of Issue: United Kingdom
- Years of Issue: 1937 and 1951
- Denomination: Crown
- Diameter: 38.61mm
- Weight: 28.28g
- 1937 Crown Metal: 500/1000 Silver
- 1951 Crown Metal: Cupro-nickel
- Obverse: King George VI
- 1937 Crown Reverse: Royal Arms
- 1951 Crown Reverse: St George and dragon