It's called a "Franklin Half" not a liberty Bell. The coins are so common the value for most is just for the silver, about $6.50
Becuase at the time the bell was rang so often that it cracked. then they tried to fix it and did so. then they rang it so much again that it cracked all the way up and the liberty bell cannot ring again.
The liberty bell was last rung on george washingtons birthday the bell cracked beacause of so many times it was glued back together the crack on the bell repersents liberty and the pursuit of happines we are very honor to have the liberty bell to this day...
The Liberty Bell has never been "celebrated". It was rung on July 4, 1775 ( hence the name Liberty Bell) and it cracked, so it hasn't rung since.
The bell was first called the Liberty Bell in 1835 in a journal published by the New York Anti-Slavery Society. The bell was made in 1753, so it was 82 years old when it was first called the Liberty Bell.
The Liberty Bell was installed in March 1753, so as of the year 2016 it is 263 years old.
I assume you mean - where is the Liberty Bell located....if so it is to be found in the Independence National Historical Park, Philadelphia.
It cracked because the bell was rung so many times, that it broke.
because it is part of are history
The liberty bell of the "west" was casted in 1741 from King Louis XV of France, as a gift to Kaskaskia, IL. Unlike the liberty bell of the "east" which everyone is so familiar with that sits in Philadelphia, PA. was casted in 1752.
The liberty bell rang because we got our Independence!!!!!!! "Joy to the World... LOL becaus we sucked so badly
The last time the Liberty Bell Rang was on George Washington's Birthday in 1843. At that point, the crack was so large, that it could not be used again.
A US Postal employee told me that they won't lose any value if the rate goes up, and so far I have not had one returned. You may want to call the post office to verify this.
Not enough information. Franklin half dollars were made for 15 years at 3 mints so you have a lot of possibilities. Please post a new question with the coin's date (you did look at the date - ?) and whether there is a small S or D above the yoke of the Liberty Bell.
The Liberty Bells role was so the people could know that it means freedom
You can find the Liberty Bell in Phildelphia. It is in some kind of building with glass the whole way around the bell. So if your walking through Phillie you can see the bell. It's a really cool and informational trip that I took in 4th grade. It was a good experence. If you've never been to Phillie to see the Liberty Bell, consider it. Again, it is in the heart of Phildelphia, PA.
There is no such coin. The Liberty Bell appeared on the back of the Bicentennial dollars dated 1776-1976 and Franklin half dollars from 1948 to 1963. Dollars struck in 1898 carry the so-called Morgan design with an eagle on the reverse side. See the Related Question for more information.
The 1949 Franklin half isn't rare, so the value is mainly for its silver content. It's worth $10 to $30 depending on condition, and bit more if it's a '49-S.
It should also say "FIRST CLASS FOREVER". If so , the bell is the Liberty Bell and yes, these stamps are worth 44 cents at the present time. However their value will increase if first rates go up-- they will also be worth the cost of first class postage.
The coin is a Franklin half dollar not a Liberty half dollar, and is so common if it has any wear at all the value is for the silver only, about $10.00
It is only worth the value of the metal it is made of so if it is made of silver it is worth something. If it's fake then it has no collector value.
The Great Bell in the clock tower of the palace of Westminster, commonly known as Big Ben, is just over 7ft tall. The Statue of Liberty is 305ft tall, including the pedestal. So Big Ben is much, much smaller. The clock tower of the palace of Westminster, on the other hand, is 315.9ft high, so it is taller than the Statue of Liberty.
Much more information is needed. All U.S. coins have the word "Liberty" on them so this is not a distinguishing characteristic. You'll need to provide the denomination, mint mark, and condition for starters.
5-5-11>> The coin is a Franklin half dollar not a Liberty half dollar, and is so common if it has any wear at all the value is for the silver only, about $13.00
What denomination? Is it a regular Bicentennial coin? My guess is that it's a normal coin that had some additional designs added outside of the mint and sold as a keepsake. If so, it's considered to be an altered coin has no numismatic worth above its face value.