From 1938 to 2003 and 2006 to the present, it is Thomas Jefferson's home, Monticello.
The two reverses of 2004 honoring the Lewis and Clark Expedition depict the Indian Peace Medal which they presented to Native American leaders they dealt with on the trip and the keelboat they used to travel up the Missouri River. The series continued in 2005 with a bison (American buffalo) and a scene depicting their first view of the Pacific Ocean.
> Shield nickels (1866-1883) - the number 5
> Liberty nickels (1883-1912) - the Roman numeral V, for 5.
> Buffalo nickels (1913-1938) - guess what, a buffalo!
There are eight possible results when flipping three coins (eliminating the highly unlikely scenario of one or more coins landing on their edge): Dime - Heads / Nickel - Heads / Penny - Heads Dime - Heads / Nickel - Heads / Penny - Tails Dime - Heads / Nickel - Tails / Penny - Heads Dime - Heads / Nickel - Tails / Penny - Tails Dime - Tails / Nickel - Heads / Penny - Heads Dime - Tails / Nickel - Heads / Penny - Tails Dime - Tails / Nickel - Tails / Penny - Heads Dime - Tails / Nickel - Tails / Penny - Tails
On the head side of a Nickel is Thomas Jefferson
On the obverse (heads) side is an image of President Thomas Jefferson, and the reverse (tails) shows his home Monticello.
No. The likeness of Thomas Jefferson first appeared on the nickel in 1938. From 1913 to 1938 was the Indian Head or Buffalo nickel which portayed the composite image of 3 different Indians on the Obverse side [heads] and the buffalo known as "Black Diamond" on the reverse side [tails]. From 1883 to 1912 was the Liberty nickel which portrayed Lady Liberty on the obverse and a "V" on the reverse. From 1866 to 1883 was the Shield nickel which had no person on it at all but instead had a shield on one side and a numeral "5" on the other. The shield nickel was the first US nickel.
The Liberty Nickel is a USA 5 cent coin which was minted from 1883 to 1912, bearing the image of Lady Liberty on the obverse [heads] side of the coin and a large letter "V" on the reverse [tails] side of he coin.
Thomas Jefferson's face is on the US nickel. The other side shows his home in Virginia, named Monticello.
The building on the reverse [tails] side of the Jefferson nickel is the home of Thomas Jefferson, Monticello, located in Charlottesville, Virginia. There is a caption right under the building that identifies it.
The tails side is the side without the head on it.
Not who, but what. Please see the Related Question.
Side-facing bust of Abraham Lincoln on the "heads" side, and Lincoln Memorial on the "tails" side.
Whales when they swim they move their tails up and down not side to side.
The presence of the word Monticello under the building indicates it's an image of Thomas Jefferson's home on the other side of a nickel.
There is no person on the reverse side of a US dime, it is a torch along with oak and olive branches. On the obverse (heads) side of the current US dimes, Franklin D. Roosevelt is displayed.
Side to side
The coin needs to be seen and weighed, take it to a coin dealer. Likely the coin has been altered by some process out side the Mint and is only face value.
If you find a penny on the heads side it is good luck if you find a penny on the tails side and pick it up it is bad luck
you tell by the tails males have long tails females have short tails.
The mint mark on a 1939 Jefferson Nickel is located on the obverse (tails) side of the coin, just to the right of Monticello (the building) between the rim and the building. If there is no mark there then the coin was produced at the U.S. Mint facility in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
In the US, a nickel is worth 5 cents.
There is no nickel in US gold coins.
The diameter of a US nickel is 0.835 inches.
The building on the back of the nickel is Monticello, which was the home of Thomas Jefferson (who is on the other side of the nickel).