1936 is a common date, value is just for the silver, about $1.75
Philadelphia. Cents (pennies) from the Philadelphia mint have never carried a mintmark.
The mint mark is on the reverse of the coin under the eagle. If there is no mint mark it was minted at the Philadelphia mint. The Philadelphia mint issued quarters in large quantities. These are the most available and generally trade at their silver bullion value… unless in "Uncirculated" condition.
There was no 1936 New Zealand Halfcrown minted.
There were no 1936 New Zealand Shillings minted.
To give the numismatic value I would need to know the year the shilling was minted and the condition. They minted shillings with King George on them from 1923-1936. The bullion value, however, was $3.16 in June of 2013.
No mint mark indicates that the dime was minted in Philadelphia.
No. There no dollar coins minted during the years 1936-1970.
There were no silver dollars minted from 1936 through 1970. There wasn't a need for more to be made.
The U.S. never minted a silver penny. For starters, it would be worth more than a dime! Your coin was plated for use in jewelry or something similar. That makes it an altered coin worth face value only.
The no mintmarks are Philadelphia (most common) trade at silver value unless condition is extra special
The value of the 5 dollar 1936 silver certificate is not available because there was no certificate of this denomination issued in 1936. The certificate is most likely a fake.
As far at the 20th Century, there were no silver dollars minted 1905-20, 1929-33, and 1936-1970. The Eisenhower dollar was minted 1971-78, but it was mostly copper instead of silver. Following that was the Susan B. Anthony dollar, which was much smaller, also made of copper/nickel instead of silver, minted 1979-81 and 1999.
The P mint mark was first used on dimes in 1980. All earlier dimes minted in Philadelphia didn't carry a mint mark. Please check your coin again - the mint mark position is next to the E in ONE on the back.
No. There were no US dollar coins minted during the years 1936-1970.
There was no British Half-Sovereigns minted from 1927 to 1936 inclusive.
Mintage figures were: Philadelphia : 118,997,000 San Francisco : 14,930,000 Denver : 24,814,000
Please turn the coin over and look at the back. It's a HALF dollar. There were no US $1 coins minted from 1936 to 1970 inclusive. If your coin is circulated, its value is based on the silver it contains, about 0.36 troy oz.
There were 154,296,000 King George V 1936 British Pennies minted. There were no 1936 King Edward VIII British coins minted since he abdicated before the coins could be prepared.
There were no British Half-Sovereign coins minted from 1927 to 1936 inclusive
Such a coin does not exist. The last coins featuring George V were minted in 1936.
No US silver dollars were struck in 1936. The last year was 1935, please look at the coin again an post a new question.
Average circulated coins are valued at $1.00-$3.00. 1936 is the highest mintage year.
The silver value of the coin is $1.25 as of today and that's likely what you could sell it for.
Liberty cents were last minted in 1857. A 1936 US cent would be a Lincoln cent. Please see the Related Question for more information.
All U.S. nickels were issued by the mint facilities in Philadelphia, Denver and San Francisco.