Coins of The Lithuanian Litas - Commemorative Circulation Coins

Commemorative Circulation Coins

"Lithuanian Mint" releases 3-6 commemorative coins yearly. In addition, there are 4 circulation commemorative coins released, all in 1 litas domination. They all are from a 75% copper and 25% nickel alloy.

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Other articles related to "coin, coins, commemorative, commemorative circulation coins":

Manila Mint
... On March 5, 1862, permission was also granted to coin silver coinage, which began in 1864 for the ten and twenty Centavo denominations, and 1865 for fifty Centavos ... The coins all bore the image of the then reigning Spanish Monarch, Queen Isabel II ... Only a very small number of gold coins were issued, all being of the four Pesos denomination ...
Platinum Coin - Commemorative Coins of The USSR and Russia
... Eleven commemorative platinum coins with a 150-ruble face value were produced in the Soviet Union between 1977 and 1991 ... The first 5-coin set was dedicated to the Moscow Olympics in 1980 and was a part of a large minting which included various copper-nickel coins (8.5 million pcs.), fourteen silver coins of 5 and 10 ... These "XXII Summer Olympic Games" platinum coins depicted the emblem of the Olympics and fragments of the ancient Olympic Games, and were issued in the period 1977–1980 in the two versions, proof and uncirculated ...
Coins Of The Lithuanian Litas - Commemorative Circulation Coins - Specifications
... Coin's diameter is 22.30 mm, thickness - 2.20 mm, weight - 6.25 g ... This coin bears the portrait and signature of the first chairman of Bank of Lithuania Vladas Jurgutis (1885–1966) whose signature is the first litas banknotes released in the interwar period ... The same design, size, and denomination coin was also minted in gold (1,500 pieces) ...

Famous quotes containing the words coins and/or circulation:

    No Time, spoke the clocks, no God, rang the bells,
    I drew the white sheet over the islands
    And the coins on my eyelids sang like shells.
    Dylan Thomas (1914–1953)

    We did not heed the sentries at the gate, nor did they us, and what under the sun they were placed there for, unless to hinder a free circulation of the air, was not apparent.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)