A British 1919 sterling silver Sixpence (George V), uncirculated and in absolute mint condition could fetch up to £50 GBP. If it has been circulated but still in good condition, it might fetch anything from £4 to £20 GBP.
The values quoted are the best possible for the best specimens in their grades, but may be significantly lower due to varying demand for the coin and the prevailing economic climate. A reputable coin dealer will be able to give a more accurate valuation based on inspection of the coin.
There was no British 1849 Sixpence minted.
The last British Sixpence was issued for general circulation in 1967.
The Sixpence was not introduced into the currency until about 1550.
A 1764 British Sixpence would have the purchasing power of about 2.6 British Pounds today.
There were no British Sixpences minted from 1747 to 1749 inclusive.
The were no British Sixpences minted from 1788 to 1815 inclusive.
The face value of anything is whatever is written on it. The face value of a Sixpence is Sixpence. At the time of Britains conversion to decimal currency, the Sixpence converted to 2.5 New Pence.
Modified coins have no collector value.
A specific date is needed. Sixpence coins have been minted for centuries.
Probably nothing. Modified coins have no collector value.
The British Sixpence is 19 mm in diameter.
A Sixpence was a small predecimal British coin. Half a Sixpence was a Threepence, an even smaller predecimal British coin.
The British Sixpence was known as a "Tanner". The Australian Sixpence was known as a "Zack".
All British 1935 Sixpences were minted at the Royal Mint London. There are no "D" Sixpences.
I recently sold an 1893 Jubilee Head sixpence for over £1,700 on eBay. This is probably the most valuable of the modern milled series.
A British 1596 Sixpence, circulated but still in good condition, might fetch anything from £50 to £185 GBP. A reputable coin dealer will be able to give a more accurate valuation.
A British 1700 Sixpence, circulated but still in good condition, might fetch anything up to £1,350 GBP. A reputable coin dealer will be able to give a more accurate valuation.
A Halfcrown is the eqivalent of Two Shillings and Sixpence. A Crown was Five Shillings.
The Royal Mint did not produce any Sixpences from 1752 to 1756 inclusive.
Assuming you refer to a British Sixpence, unless it is in absolute mint condition, not much. If it is in mint condition and depending on the year, it might get up to £3 GBP.
The British Sixpence was first issued in 1551 and last issued in 1967.
Good luck if you have one, but the last British Sixpence was minted in 1967.
The last Australian Sixpence was issued in 1963.
The Royal Mint did not produce a 1919 Half-Sovereign coin.
Queen Elizabeth I - Sixth Issue A British 1590 Sixpence, circulated but still in good condition, might fetch anything from £50 to £185 GBP. A reputable coin dealer will be able to give a more accurate valuation.