It's value is one pound (£1) there are no coins minted with Queen Elizabeth on both sides.
Victoria Regina simply means Queen Victoria in Latin and it appears on all Victorian coins. The value of any coin depends on the date, the face value of the coin (is it a six pence, a penny, a crown, a sovereign?) and its condition. The first coins to carry Queen Victoria's image were the 1838 coins. 1837 coins were already struck with William IV prior to his death in June, 1837.
Please check your coin. Queen Victoria died in 1901, Queen Elizabeth II is on all 1964 British coins.
The first coins featuring Queen Elizabeth II were released in 1953.
Queen Elizabeth II had not been born in 1897 and there have been no British 20 ? gold coins minted.
Such a coin does not exist. Queen Victoria died in 1901. Additionally, she was never the Queen of the USA (the US being a republic) and subsequently did not appear on any US coins.
Queen Victoria ascended the throne in 1837, there are no 1837 coins with her likeness on them. All coins minted for 1837 have King William IV on them. You possibly have a souvenir medallion commemorating her Golden or Diamond Jubilee.
Such a coins does not exist. All 1901 British coins featured Queen Victoria on the obverse. George V started appearing on British coins in 1911.
Such a coin does not exist. Queen Elizabeth II was crowned in 1953 and her image first appeared on coins in 1953.
Such a coin does not exist. The Queen Victoria gold Double Sovereigns or Two Pound coins were only issued in 1887 and 1893.
As you have seen from other postings, double-headed coins are novelty items made by slicing apart 2 genuine coins and joining the matching halves. They have no numismatic value.
They are brass not gold. The value is right around $1.50 for uncirculated coins and face value for circulated coins.
Such a coin does not exist. Queen Elizabeth II was crowned in 1953 and there were no Two Pound coins minted in 1944.
Any potential value would be associated with the ring rather than the coin. Modified coins have no collector value.
These coins are very common and are worth face value.
Assuming that you refer to British coins, the 1991 5, 10 and 50 Pence coins are no longer in circulation and have little or no value. The 1, 2 and 20 Pence coins and the One Pound coins are still in circulation and are worth those amounts respectively.
No, for silver coins as the value of silver changes the value of the coin changes. The same is true for gold coins.
Please check your coin. Queen Victoria died in 1901 and has not appeared on any Sovereigns coins since then.
Notes and coins all have an image of the Queen's head and the reverse varies according to the value of the note or coin.
They all have the Queen's head on one side and the design on the other side varies according to the value of the coin.
The Royal Mint issued no 1977 commemorative gold coins.
Such a coin does not exist. Queen Victoria was born in 1819 and did not become Queen until 1837. The first coins with her likeness were issued in 1838. George III was King in 1819.
$40,000 Australian Dollars $40,000 Australian Dollars
Please check your coin. Neither Queen Elizabeth was alive in 1652. Queen Elizabeth I died in 1603 and Queen Elizabeth II was not born until 1926. When you resubmit your question, please include the coins denomination.
All British Third Portrait coins (1985 to 1997) depict Queen Elizabeth wearing a necklace. A year would help. The larger pre-1998 50 Pence coins were withdrawn from circulation and demonetised in 1998. So, unless they are part of a Proof or uncirculated mint set or are individual Proof or uncirculated coins and in absolute mint condition, they have little or no value.