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2012-07-08 03:03:58
2012-07-08 03:03:58

The Bank of England Ten Shilling note was withdrawn in November 1970 following the introduction of its replacement, the 50 New Pence coin, in October 1969.

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The British Ten Shilling note was last issued in 1969 and was progressively withdrawn from circulation after decimalisation in 1971.


Probably nothing. There is no obligation on any bank to accept withdrawn currency.The Bank of England advises that -Genuine Bank of England notes that have been withdrawn from circulation retain their face value for all time and can be exchanged at the Bank of England in London. There is no fee for this service.but they do not specify whether or not that includes predecimal currency.See the link below.


The old Sir John Houblon Fifty Pound note was withdrawn from circulation by the Bank of England on the 30th of April, 2014. The Bank of England will honour all of its withdrawn banknotes and replace them with current notes of the same value.


See the link to the Bank of England "Withdrawn Banknotes Reference guide".


A new Bank of England Fifty Pound note featuring Matthew Boulton and James Watt was issued into circulation on the 2nd of November, 2011. The older style Bank of England Fifty Pound note featuring Sir John Houblon will be progressively withdrawn from circulation at a date to be advised after a public announcement from the Bank of England.


The Series "B" Bank of England (blue) Five Pound note was demonetised in 1967. The Series "C" Bank of England (blue) Five Pound note was demonetised in 1973. The Series "D" Bank of England (blue) Five Pound note was demonetised in 1991.


Such a note does not exist. The last Bank of England Ten Shilling notes were issued in 1969 and ceased to be legal tender in November, 1970.


Please check the details of your note and provide the name of the Chief Cashier.


The Bank of England Five Pound note featuring Elizabeth Fry on the reverse is the current Five Pound note in England and Wales. All other earlier Bank of England Five Pound notes have been withdrawn and are no longer legal tender.


The Bank of England first issued a £100 note in 1725. It was withdrawn and ceased to be legal tender in April 1945.


The Bank of England Ten Shilling note was last issued on 13-Oct-1969 and ceased to be legal tender on 22-Nov-1970. It was replaced by the 50 New Pence coin which was first issued in 1969.


Please check your note. A Bank of England Ten Shilling note with serial R10 does not exist against Chief Cashier L.K. O'Brien. It does exist against his successor, J.Q. Hollom.


A Bank of England Ten shilling note (series C red/brown) Chief cashier - J.S Forde - serial 18Y 015906 and 18Y 015905. I would be very grateful if you can tell me. Thank you


I have no way of knowing whether or not it was circulated, but the serial number of the last Bank of England Ten Shilling note commenced with D38N and possibly ended with 999999.


The British Treasury red on white Ten Shilling note (1st Series)(reverse blank) issued in 1914 were 127 mm x 64 mm. The British Treasury red on white Ten Shilling note (2nd Series)(reverse blank) issued in 1915 were 136 mm x 76 mm. The British Treasury green and brown Ten Shilling note (3rd Series) issued from 1918 to 1927 were 138 mm x 78 mm. The Bank of England red/brown Ten Shilling note (Series A - 1st issue) issued from 1928 to 1934 were 138 mm x 78 mm. The Bank of England mauve/grey Ten Shilling note (Emergency wartime issue) issued from 1940 to 1948 were 138 mm x 78 mm. The Bank of England red/brown Ten Shilling note (Series A - 2nd and 3rd issues) issued from 1948 to 1955 were 138 mm x 78 mm. The Bank of England red/brown Ten Shilling note (Series C) issued from 1961 to 1967 were 140 mm x 67 mm.


The Bank of England advise - Genuine Bank of England notes that have been withdrawn from circulation retain their face value for all time and can be exchanged at the Bank of England in London. There is no fee for this service.


No. The notification period expired in 2007. Any withdrawn Bank of England banknote can be exchanged for notes of an equivalent value at the Bank of England.


No. The Bank of England One Pound note ceased to be legal tender in 1988.On the bright side, the Bank of England website advises -"Genuine Bank of England notes that have been withdrawn from circulation retain their face value for all time and can be exchanged at the Bank of England in London. There is no fee for this service."


The Bank of England produced a £1,000 note from 1725 until 1943. It was withdrawn and demonetised in 1945.


No. The notification period expired in 2007. Any withdrawn Bank of England banknote can be exchanged for notes of an equivalent value at the Bank of England.


The Bank of England has not yet announced the date for withdrawal of the Sir John Houblon Fifty Pound note.


The Bank of England Fifty Pound note will not be going out of circulation. The new Bank of England Fifty Pound note featuring Matthew Boulton and James Watt was issued for circulation on the 2nd of November, 2011. The Bank of England Fifty Pound note it replaces featuring Sir John Houblon will be withdrawn from circulation and demonetised after a publicity campaign by the Bank of England in due course.


The first British general circulation, non-precious metal One Pound coin was introduced in 1983 which replaced the One Pound bank note. The Bank of England One Pound note was last issued on the 31st of December, 1984. The Bank of England One Pound note ceased to be legal tender on the 11th of March, 1988.


The Bank of England has no plans to issue a One Hundred Pound note. If you refer to the old white One Hundred Pound note withdrawn and demonetised in 1945, please provide the Chief Cashiers name, the date, the serial number and where it was issued.


Please check the serial number and provide the name of the Chief Cashier if possible.



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