These coins are usually called Barber quarters, after their designer Charles Barber. Look on the back of the coin to see if there's a small mint mark letter below the eagle. It may be blank or there may be an O or S.
Numismedia lists the following approximate retail values as of 10/2011:
No mint mark (Philadelphia):
Very worn condition - $10
Moderately worn - $22
Slightly worn - $32
Almost no wear - $125
Uncirculated - $210 to $11,250 depending on quality
"O" mint mark (New Orleans):
Very worn - $36
Moderately worn - $150
Slightly worn - $240
Almost no wear - $734
Uncirculated - $960 to $33,150
"S" mint mark (San Francisco):
Very worn - $4,770
Moderately worn - $16,200
Slightly worn - $19,800
Almost no wear - $29,964
Uncirculated - $35,400 to $182,000
Any suspected "S" mint coin should be examined by a professional to make sure it's not a fake.
DISCLAIMER: The retail values quoted are the best available as of the date shown, but may vary significantly due to changes in the precious metals market. Also the wholesale (buying) price of a coin will be less than the selling (retail) price. A reputable coin dealer will be able to give a more accurate valuation based on inspection of the coin.
A US quarter has a face value of 25 cents.
A 1765 US quarter does not exist.
The first US quarter was struck in 1796.
No US quarters were struck in 1922. The US did not make ANY quarters dated 1922.
roughly 90 us dollars.
No US quarters were made in 1810.
No US quarters were minted in 1817.
Bermuda's currency is linked to the US dollar. The coins are the same size and value as US coins and exchange one-for-one, so a Bermudan quarter is worth the same as a US quarter.
About 25 US cents.