no its a magician coin should have a thin cover for otherside
Eleven Cents. This is another version of the magician's coin made by milling two real coins and gluing them together. It sinks to the lowest common denominator: the penny! These magician's coins generally sell for a few dollars apiece -- as a novelty item.
Miss Liberty is depicted on the coin, she is not a real person.
Miss Liberty is on that coin and she is not a REAL person
The first real person to be on a circulating coin was A. Lincoln in 1909.
No never, the first and only real person to be on the dime is Roosevelt.
There is no character named Penny, but there's Fiona Coin.
It is not a real coin. It is something made by a novelty company.
Have it checked by a coin dealer.
Abraham Lincoln has been the person shown on the US one cent coin (the penny) since 1909. From 1793 through 1908 that coin did not show a "real" person, but had various depictions of "Miss Liberty"
It is worth nothing but its metal value since it is not a real coin.
It's part of a magic trick called "scotch and soda". The rest of the trick is missing... I think I spent it. These magician's coins are made by private companies from two real coins. They usually sell for $6-$8 in novelty stores and can often be picked up on eBay for less.
Easy, there's no such coin. If anything, it could be an error coin. American pennies were never minted in silver.
Take it to a reputable coin dealer and he can verify it for you. Some easy tricks to do is to see if it sticks to a magnet, if it does, it is a fake. Secondly, look at the coin under a loupe and compare the last 2 digits to a genuine 1943 steel penny, if they aren't identical, it is an altered coin.
Miss Liberty is on the 1904 Barber dime, the first dime to have the portrait of a real person is the 1946 Roosevelt dime.
They are pretty hard to find in circulation, but if you buy a bunch of penny rolls from the bank, you might get lucky. Otherwise, for about a quarter, you should be able to find a real nice uncirculated one at any coin show or coin shop.
There was never a "buffalo dime", only a buffalo nickel. Regardless of what denomination is on the non-penny side, a "coin" like that would be almost impossible to produce. You have a novelty item made by cutting apart two real coins, swapping sides, and joining them using jeweler's or machinist's techniques. It's the same way all of those "rare, extremely valuable, major error" (NOT!!!) two-headed coins are made.
Probably not. It sounds similar to a "magician's coin" made by cutting apart 2 genuine coins and swapping the sides.
Most are face value, only a real nice uncirculated coin may be worth 25 cents.
Miss Liberty is on the 1928 Mercury dime, shes not a real person.
No. He is a character in a movie.
The best way to find out if it is real, simply use a magnet. It will cling to the magnet if it is a real steel penny.
The Winged Liberty, or Mercury Dime. Most people call it the Mercury Dime, but its real name is the Winged Liberty dime.
It has numerous presidents and it doeas have the statue of liberty on the back it was first minted in 2007. yes, it is a real coin.
Look at it under a lens. If you are still not sure then take it to a coin dealer and have them look at it.