1882 is not a rare date for Morgan dollars. In circulated condition, it's worth about $15 If it has a "CC" mintmark, on the back above the "DO" in DOLLAR, it's worth about $75 == == As you can tell from looking at your pocket change, all current and most older U.S. coins carry the motto E Pluribus Unum ("From many, one") so this isn't a distinguishing characteristic. The most important characteristics are denomination, date, mintmark, and condition. == ==
No such thing as a E-PLURIBUS-UNUM coin of any kind. The coin is a MORGAN dollar, the motto E PLURIBUS UNUM is on all the Morgans from 1878 to 1904 and 1921. Post new question with a DATE.
No such thing as a E-PLURIBUS-UNUM coin of any type. Because the national motto E PLURIBUS UNUM is on all most every US coin ever made.
In 1942 all U.S. coins bear the national motto E-PLURIBUS-UNUM. A denomination is needed.
Which US coin dated 1900 with the motto E PLURIBUS UNUM are you asking about?
The national motto E-PLURIBUS-UNUM does not identify the coin. Post new question with the denomination.
The coin is a Morgan (NOT E-PLURIBUS-UNUM) dollar, the date 1881 is very common. Assuming it's circulated, retail values are $30.00-$38.00 depending on the actual grade of the coin.
PHRASE, not "phase"E Pluribus Unum, not "pluribus unum"The words mean "Out of many, one" and appear on ALL American coins.
The coin is a 1886 MORGAN dollar, the motto E PLURIBUS UNUM is on all the Morgans. Assuming it's circulated with no mintmarks the coin is common with values from $38.00 to $44.00.
A denomination is needed, post new question.
A silver dollar with the national motto on it dated 1882 is actually called a MORGAN dollar, most all US coins have this motto somewhere on the coin. It's a very common coin with a retail value of $26.00-$32.00
The coin is a 1889 MORGAN dollar. The motto E PLURIBUS UNUM is on all the Morgan dollars. Assuming it's circulated with no mintmarks, the coin is common with values from $32.00 to $44.00.
Check your pocket change. ALL American coins have E Pluribus Unum on them so that doesn't help to ID a coin. Please post a new question with the coin's size and denomination if you can read it.
Circulated coins are $17.00 to $30.00 and it's a Morgan dollar not an E PLURIBUS UNUM coin.
E Pluribus Unum does NOT identify a coin. Post a new question and include the country of origin, denomination, and date.
Assuming the coin is circulated and has no mintmark, the 1882 Morgan is a high mintage common date, retail values are $32.00-$39.00 depending on the grade of the coin. Although the national motto E-PLURIBUS-UNUM does prominently appear on the obverse (front) of these coins, they are MORGAN (1878-1904 & 1921) dollars.
No such thing as a E-PLURIBUS-UNUM coin, all 2008 US coins have this motto.
No such thing as a E-PLURIBUS-UNUM coin, post new question with date and denomination.
E Pluribus Unum is a laten motto ( out of many, one) that has been on US coins for over 100 years. I need more spicific information
The Latin phrase E-PLURIBUS-UNUM is the national motto, NOT a type of coin. This coin is a Eisenhower dollar (1971-1978) none of the coins made for and released into circulation contain any silver and are just face value.
The Latin phrase E-PLURIBUS-UNUM is the national motto, NOT a type of coin. This coin is a Eisenhower dollar and will likely be worth the same in 2017 as it is today, one dollar.
The motto E Pluribus Unum is on nearly ALL US coins so that's not enough information to ID a specific one. Please post a new and separate question with the coin's denomination.
THE MOTTO E PLURIBUS UNUM is on all modern US coins an IS NOT A TYPE COIN you have a SBA dollar coin that is still in circulation today.
All wheat penny's have the motto E PLURIBUS UNUM on them so it adds nothing to the value. Depending on coindition the coin may have a value of 3 to 25 cents