1800 M Mf Gold Spain 2 Escudos Charles IV Coin Madrid Mint Ngc About Unc 53
1800 M Mf Gold Spain 2 Escudos Charles IV Coin Madrid Mint Ngc About Unc 53
1800 M Mf Gold Spain 2 Escudos Charles IV Coin Madrid Mint Ngc About Unc 53

1800 M Mf Gold Spain 2 Escudos Charles IV Coin Madrid Mint Ngc About Unc 53
1800 M MF GOLD SPAIN 2 ESCUDOS. CERTIFIED BY NGC ABOUT UNCIRCULATED 53 KM # 435.1 RULER: CHARLES IV. REVERSE: CROWNED SHIELD FLANKED BY 2 S IN ORDER CHAIN. CONTAINS 6.77 GRAMS OF. STRUCK AT THE MADRID MINT (MF) ASSAYER. We cannot declare any package as a “gift”, sampleetc. The item “1800 M MF GOLD SPAIN 2 ESCUDOS CHARLES IV COIN MADRID MINT NGC ABOUT UNC 53″ is in sale since Thursday, May 18, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Gold”. The seller is “rarecoincollector” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Circulated
  • Year: 1800
  • Certification: NGC
  • Certification Number: 2806123-005
  • Grade: AU 53
  • Composition: Gold
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Spain
  • UPC: Does Not Apply

1800 M Mf Gold Spain 2 Escudos Charles IV Coin Madrid Mint Ngc About Unc 53
Spain 1 Escudos 1516-56 Ngc 55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Cob Jewelry Necklace
Spain 1 Escudos 1516-56 Ngc 55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Cob Jewelry Necklace
Spain 1 Escudos 1516-56 Ngc 55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Cob Jewelry Necklace
Spain 1 Escudos 1516-56 Ngc 55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Cob Jewelry Necklace
Spain 1 Escudos 1516-56 Ngc 55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Cob Jewelry Necklace
Spain 1 Escudos 1516-56 Ngc 55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Cob Jewelry Necklace
Spain 1 Escudos 1516-56 Ngc 55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Cob Jewelry Necklace

Spain 1 Escudos 1516-56 Ngc 55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Cob Jewelry Necklace
Spain 1 Escudo 1516-56 “Charles & Joanna” NGC 55. Pirate Gold Coins Treasure. Spain 1 Escudo 1516-56 “Charles & Joanna” NGC 55 Pirate Gold Coins INCREDIBLE DETAILS! Full Cross and Surrounding Tressures, almost full Legends!! Very rarely do you see so much of the legends on a Spain 1 Escudo from this era! The Shield and Crown are also completely entact, highly desirable!! The item “SPAIN 1 ESCUDOS 1516-56 NGC 55 PIRATE GOLD COINS TREASURE COB JEWELRY NECKLACE” is in sale since Tuesday, August 28, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\Spain”. The seller is “pirategoldcoins” and is located in La Jolla, California. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Modified Item: No
  • Certification: NGC
  • Year: 1516
  • Composition: Gold
  • Denomination: 2 Escudos

Spain 1 Escudos 1516-56 Ngc 55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Cob Jewelry Necklace
1621-1665 Gold Cob Doubloon SPAIN Dos Escudos Pirate Caribbean Treasure ngc AU58
1621-1665 Gold Cob Doubloon SPAIN Dos Escudos Pirate Caribbean Treasure ngc AU58
1621-1665 Gold Cob Doubloon SPAIN Dos Escudos Pirate Caribbean Treasure ngc AU58
1621-1665 Gold Cob Doubloon SPAIN Dos Escudos Pirate Caribbean Treasure ngc AU58

1621-1665 Gold Cob Doubloon SPAIN Dos Escudos Pirate Caribbean Treasure ngc AU58
This type of coin is usually seen in movies dealing with pirates and buried treasure, and most legitimate examples are damaged and corroded. The NGC holder guarantees both the authenticity and grade of the coin. Coin is tied for highest graded in the NGC census. Coin can be seen on the NGC website, so authenticity of the holder can be verified. The item “1621-1665 Gold Cob Doubloon SPAIN Dos Escudos Pirate Caribbean Treasure ngc AU58″ is in sale since Wednesday, May 16, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Gold”. The seller is “benkin” and is located in Staten Island, New York. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Spain
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: AU 58
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Circulated
  • Composition: Gold

1621-1665 Gold Cob Doubloon SPAIN Dos Escudos Pirate Caribbean Treasure ngc AU58
Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob
Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob
Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob
Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob
Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob
Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob
Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob
Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob

Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob
Spain 1 Escudo 1516-56 “Charles & Joanna” NGC 55. Pirate Gold Coins Treasure. Spain 1 Escudo 1516-56 “Charles & Joanna” NGC 55! Seville Mint, Full weight 3.33gm Full Cross and all the surrounding Tressures! Has a significant amount of the Legends remaining as well! The centering is great on the Shield side, allowing most of the details to remain visible! Has a great Gold color to it in person, definitely photographed really well! The item “SPAIN 1 ESCUDO NGC55 PIRATE GOLD COINS TREASURE JEWELRY PENDANT NECKLACE COB” is in sale since Wednesday, September 26, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\Spain”. The seller is “pirategoldcoins” and is located in La Jolla, California. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Modified Item: No
  • Certification: Uncertified
  • Composition: Gold

Spain 1 Escudo Ngc55 Pirate Gold Coins Treasure Jewelry Pendant Necklace Cob
1555, Charles & Joanna of Spain. Gold Escudo Coin. Seville mint! NGC MS-62
1555, Charles & Joanna of Spain. Gold Escudo Coin. Seville mint! NGC MS-62
1555, Charles & Joanna of Spain. Gold Escudo Coin. Seville mint! NGC MS-62
1555, Charles & Joanna of Spain. Gold Escudo Coin. Seville mint! NGC MS-62

1555, Charles & Joanna of Spain. Gold Escudo Coin. Seville mint! NGC MS-62
1555, Charles & Joanna of Spain. Reference: Friedberg 153, Calico 55, KM. Very Rare in Mint State! Ruler: Charles I (as King of Spain – Charles V as Holy Roman Emperor) together with Joanna of Spain. Diameter: 24mm Weight: 3.37gm Material: Gold! Obverse: Cross of Jerusalem within quatrefoil with invereted leaf terminals. Legend: HISPANIARVM ° REGES ° SICILI (castle) Reverse: Crowned Spanish arms, flanked by assayer letter (stylized P appearing as asquare) and mint letter (S). Legend: IOANNA ° ET ° CAROLVS. Charles V (24 February 1500 21 September 1558) was ruler of the Holy Roman Empire from 1519 and, as Charles I of Spain , of the Spanish realms from 1516 until his abdication in 1556. On the eve of his death in 1558, his realm, which has been described as one in which the sun never sets, spanned almost 4 million square kilometers. As the heir of four of Europe’s leading dynasties the Habsburgs of Austria, the Valois of Burgundy, the Trastamara of Castile and the House of Aragon he ruled over extensive domains in Central, Western and Southern Europe, as well as the various Castilian (Spanish) colonies in the Americas. He was the son of Philip I of Castile (Philip the Handsome) and Juana of Castile (Joanna the Mad of Castile). His paternal grandparents were the Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian I and Mary of Burgundy, whose daughter Margaret raised him. His maternal grandparents were Ferdinand II of Aragon and Isabella I of Castile, whose marriage had first united their territories into what is now modern Spain, and whose daughter Catherine of Aragon was Queen of England and first wife of Henry VIII. His cousin was Mary I of England, who married his son Philip. As the first King to reign in his own right over both Castile and Aragon he is often considered as the first King of Spain. Charles provided five ships to Ferdinand Magellan after the Portuguese captain was repeatedly turned down by Manuel I of Portugal. The commercial success of the voyage, which temporarily enriched Charles by the sale of its cargo of cloves, laid the foundation for the oceanic empire of Spain. Charles’ reign constitutes the pinnacle of Habsburg power, when all the family’s far flung holdings were united in one hand. After his reign, the realms were split between his descendants, who received the Spanish possession and the Netherlands, and those of his younger brother, who received Austria, Bohemia and Hungary. Aside from this, Charles is best known for his role in the Protestant Reformation and the convocation of the Council of Trent. Charles was born in the Flemish city of Ghent in 1500. The culture and courtly life of the Burgundian Low Countries were an important influence in his early life. He spoke five different languages, French, Dutch, later adding an acceptable Spanish (which was required by the Castilian Cortes as a condition for becoming king of Castile) and some German and Italian. From his Burgundian ancestors, he inherited an ambiguous relationship with the Kings of France. Charles shared with France his mother tongue and many cultural forms. In his youth, he made frequent visits to Paris, then the largest city of Western Europe. In his words: “Paris is not a city, but a universe”. Lutetia non urbs, sed orbis. But Charles also inherited the tradition of political and dynastical enmity between the Royal and the Burgundian lines of the Valois Dynasty. This conflict was amplified by his accession to both the Holy Roman Empire and the kingdom of Spain. Though Spain was the core of his possessions, he was never totally assimilated and especially in his earlier years felt like and was viewed as a foreign prince. He could not speak Spanish very well, as it was not his primary language. Nonetheless, he spent most of his life in Spain, including his final years in a Spanish monastery. In 1506, Charles inherited his father’s Burgundian territories, most notably the Low Countries and Franche-Comté, most of which were fiefs of the German empire, except his birthplace of Flanders that was still a French fief, a last remnant of what had been a powerful player in the Hundred Years’ War. As he was a minor, his aunt Margaret acted as regent until 1515 and soon she found herself at war with France over the question of Charles’ requirement to pay homage to the French king for Flanders, as his father had done. The outcome was that France relinquished its ancient claim on Flanders in 1528. From 1515 to 1523, Charles’ government in the Netherlands also had to contend with the rebellion of Frisian peasants (led by Pier Gerlofs Donia and Wijard Jelckama). The rebels were initially successful but after series of defeats, the remaining leaders were captured and decapitated in 1523. Charles extended the Burgundian territory with the annexation of Tournai, Artois, Utrecht, Groningen and Guelders. The Seventeen Provinces had been unified by Charles’ Burgundian ancestors, but nominally were fiefs of either France or the Holy Roman Empire. In 1549, Charles issued a Pragmatic Sanction, declaring the Low Countries to be a unified entity of which his family would be the heirs. The Low Countries held an important place in the Empire. For Charles V personally, they were the region where he spent his childhood. Because of trade and industry and the rich cities, they were also important for the treasury. Of caleb Valladolid of 1506, and of Madrid of 1510 he was sworn as prince of Asturias, heir of his mother the queen Joanna. On the other hand, in 1502, the Aragonese. Gathered in Saragossa, alleged oath to his mother Joanna as heiress, but the Archbishop of Saragossa expressed firmly that this oath could not establish jurisprudence, that is to say, without modifying the right of the succession, but by virtue of a formal agreement between the. So, with the death of his grandfather, the king of Aragon Ferdinand II on 23 January 1516, his mother Joanna inherited the Crown of Aragon, which consisted of Aragon, Catalonia, Valencia, Naples, Sicily and Sardinia; while Charles became General Governador. Nevertheless, the Flemings wished that Charles assume the royal title, and this was supported by his grandfather the emperor Maximilian I and the Pope Leo X, this way, after the celebration Ferdinand II’s obsequies on 14 March 1516, he was proclaimed as king of Castile and of Aragon jointly with his mother. Finally, when the Castilian regent Cardinal Jiménez de Cisneros accepted the. He acceded to Charles’s desire to be proclaimed king and he imposed his statement along the kingdom. Thus, the cities were recognizing Charles as king jointly with his mother. For the first time the crowns of Castile and Aragon were united under the same king (Isabella had not been sovereign queen in Aragon). Charles arrived in his new kingdoms in autumn of 1517. His regent Jiménez de Cisneros came to meet him, but fell ill along the way, not without a suspicion of poison, and died before meeting the King. Due to the irregularity of assuming the royal title, when his mother, the legitimate queen, was alive the negotiations with the Castilian Cortes in Valladolid (1518) proved difficult, and in the end Charles was accepted under the following conditions: he would learn to speak Castilian; he would not appoint foreigners; he was prohibited from taking precious metals from Castile; and he would respect the rights of his mother, Queen Joanna. The Cortes paid homage to him in Valladolid in February 1518. After this, the king departed to the kingdom of Aragon, and he managed to submit the resistance of the Aragonese. Also, and finally he was recognized king of Aragon jointly with his mother. Charles was accepted as sovereign, even though the Spanish felt uneasy with the Imperial style. Spanish monarchs until then had been bound by the laws; the monarchy was a contract with the people. With Charles it would become more absolute, even though until his mother’s death in 1555 Charles did not hold the full kingship of the country. Soon resistance against the Emperor rose because of the heavy taxation (funds that were used to fight wars abroad, most of which Castilians had no interest in) and because Charles tended to select Flemings for high offices in Spain and America, ignoring Castilian candidates. The resistance culminated in the Castilian War of the Communities, which was suppressed by Charles. After this, Castile became integrated into the Habsburg empire, and would provide the bulk of the empire’s military and financial resources. After the death of his paternal grandfather, Maximilian, in 1519, he inherited the Habsburg lands in Austria. He was also the natural candidate of the electors to succeed his grandfather. With the help of the wealthy Fugger family, Charles defeated the candidacy of Francis I of France and was elected on 28 June 1519. In 1530, he was crowned Holy Roman Emperor by Pope Clement VII in Bologna, the last Emperor to receive a papal coronation. Charles was Holy Roman Emperor over the German states, but his real power was limited by the princes. Protestantism gained a strong foothold in Germany, and Charles was determined not to let this happen in the Netherlands. An inquisition was established as early as 1522. In 1550, the death penalty was introduced for all heresy. Political dissent was also firmly controlled, most notably in his place of birth, where Charles, assisted by the Duke of Alba, personally suppressed the Revolt of Ghent in mid-February 1540. Much of Charles’s reign was taken up by conflicts with France, which found itself encircled by Charles’s empire and still maintained ambitions in Italy. The first war with Charles’s great nemesis Francis I of France began in 1521. Charles allied with England and Pope Leo X against the French and the Venetians, and was highly successful, driving the French out of Milan and defeating and capturing Francis at the Battle of Pavia in 1525. To gain his freedom, the French king was forced to cede Burgundy to Charles in Treaty of Madrid (1526). When he was released, however, Francis had the Parliament of Paris denounce the treaty because it had been signed under duress. France then joined the League of Cognac that the Pope had formed with Henry VIII of England, the Venetians, the Florentines, and the Milanese to resist imperial domination of Italy. In the ensuing war, Charles’s sack of Rome (1527) and virtual imprisonment of Pope Clement VII in 1527 prevented him from annulling the marriage of Henry VIII of England and Charles’s aunt Catherine of Aragon, with important consequences. In other respects, the war was inconclusive. In the Treaty of Cambrai (1529), called the “Ladies’ Peace” because it was negotiated between Charles’s aunt and Francis’s mother, Francis renounced his claims in Italy but retained control of Burgundy. A third war erupted in 1535, when, following the death of the last Sforza Duke of Milan, Charles installed his own son, Philip, in the duchy, despite Francis’s claims on it. This war too was inconclusive. Francis failed to conquer Milan, but succeeded in conquering most of the lands of Charles’s ally the Duke of Savoy, including his capital, Turin. A truce at Nice in 1538 on the basis of. Ended the war, but lasted only a short time. War resumed in 1542, with Francis now allied with Ottoman Sultan Suleiman I and Charles once again allied with Henry VIII. Despite the conquest of Nice by a Franco-Ottoman fleet, the French remained unable to advance into Milan, while a joint Anglo-Imperial invasion of northern France, led by Charles himself, won some successes but was ultimately abandoned, leading to another peace and restoration of the. A final war erupted with Francis’ son and successor, Henry II, in 1551. This war saw early successes by Henry in Lorraine, where he captured Metz, but continued failure of French offensives in Italy. Charles abdicated midway through this conflict, leaving further conduct of the war to his son, Philip II and his brother, Ferdinand I, Holy Roman Emperor. In 1556, Charles abdicated his various titles, giving his Spanish empire (Spain, the Netherlands, Naples, Milan and Spain’s possessions in the Americas) to his son, Philip II of Spain. His brother Ferdinand, already in possession of the Austrian lands and Roman King succeeded as Emperor elect. Charles retired to the monastery of Yuste in Extremadura, but continued to correspond widely and kept an interest in the situation of the empire. He suffered from severe gout and some scholars think Charles V decided to abdicate after a gout attack in 1552 forced him to postpone an attempt to recapture the city of Metz, where he was later defeated. Charles died on 21 September 1558 from fatal malaria. Twenty-six years later, his remains were transferred to the Royal Pantheon of The Monastery of San Lorenzo de El Escorial. Combining the old heritage of the German Habsburgs, the House of Burgundy, and the Spanish heritage of his mother, Charles transcended ethnic and national boundaries. His motto was Plus Ultra , Further Beyond, and it became the national motto of Spain. During Charles’ reign, the territories in New Spain were considerably extended by conquistadores like Hernán Cortés and Francisco Pizarro, who caused the Aztec and Inca empires to fall in little more than a decade. Combined with the Magellan expedition’s circumnavigation of the globe in 1522, these successes convinced Charles of his divine mission to become the leader of a Christian world that still perceived a significant threat from Islam. Of course, the conquests also helped solidify Charles’ rule by providing the state treasury with enormous amounts of bullion. As the conquistador Bernal Diaz observed: We came to serve God and his Majesty, to give light to those in darkness, and also to acquire that wealth which most men covet. In 1550, Charles convened a conference at Valladolid in order to consider the morality of the force used against the indigenous populations of Spanish America. The item “1555, Charles & Joanna of Spain. Gold Escudo Coin. Seville mint! NGC MS-62″ is in sale since Monday, October 1, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\Spain”. The seller is “coinworldtv” and is located in Europe. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification Number: 3935571-011
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: MS62

1555, Charles & Joanna of Spain. Gold Escudo Coin. Seville mint! NGC MS-62
1598, Spain, Philip II. Certified Gold 4 Escudos Cob Coin. Seville. NGC AU-53
1598, Spain, Philip II. Certified Gold 4 Escudos Cob Coin. Seville. NGC AU-53
1598, Spain, Philip II. Certified Gold 4 Escudos Cob Coin. Seville. NGC AU-53
1598, Spain, Philip II. Certified Gold 4 Escudos Cob Coin. Seville. NGC AU-53

1598, Spain, Philip II. Certified Gold 4 Escudos Cob Coin. Seville. NGC AU-53
1598, Spain, Philip II. Certified Gold 4 Escudos Cob Coin. Certified and graded by NGC as AU-53! Obverse: Coat of arms of the Spanish line of the House Habsburg. Mint letter (S) above mint mark (Gothic P) to left. Legend: PHILLIPVS ° II ° DEI GRATIA. Reverse: Cross of Jerusalem within quatrefoil with invereted leaf terminals. Annulets in outer fields. All within pelleted border. Legend: + HISPANIARVM REX. For your consideration a rare 4 escudos gold cob coin, struck under Philip II of Spain between 1556 and 1598 at the Spanish mainland mint of Seville. A magnificent and valuable specimen, and a great addition! The first coinage of the New World and what comes to mind when we think of Pirate Treasure are pieces of eight. These first coins, often called cob coins, were made from roughly cut planchets (blanks) by striking them with hand dies. The word Cobb comes from a simplification of the Spanish phrase, Cabo de Barra, which translates as, from a bar. After the coins are struck, they are weighed by an assayer who cuts off any excess Silver which is why most coins have some of the impression cut away. The Cobb coin, like anything that is no longer available is becoming very scarce and hence more valuable. The few remaining Coins are the last vintage of the glory days of pirates and Treasure hunting and are fast disappearing into private hands. Philip II of Spain Spanish. 21 May 1527 â 13 September 1598 was King of Spain as. In Aragon and Portugal as Philip I Portuguese. During his marriage to Queen Mary I, he was King of England and Ireland and pretender to the kingdom of France. As heir to the Duchy of Burgundy, he was lord of the Seventeen Provinces of the Netherlands. Known in Spanish as “Philip the Prudent”. , his empire included territories in every continent then known to Europeans and during his reign Spain was the foremost Western European power. Under his rule, Spain reached the height of its influence and power, directing explorations all around the world and settling the colonisation of territories in all the known continents including his namesake Philippine islands. However, he was also responsible for four separate state bankruptcies in 1557, 1560, 1575, and 1596; precipitating the declaration of independence which created the Dutch Republic in 1581; and the disastrous fate of the 1588 invasion of England. Philip was born in Valladolid, the son of Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor and King of Spain, and his consort, Isabella of Portugal. He was described by the Venetian ambassador Paolo Fagolo in 1563 as slight of stature and round-faced, with pale blue eyes, somewhat prominent lip, and pink skin, but his overall appearance is very attractive. ” The Ambassador went on to say “He dresses very tastefully, and everything that he does is courteous and gracious. The item “1598, Spain, Philip II. Certified Gold 4 Escudos Cob Coin. Seville. NGC AU-53″ is in sale since Wednesday, June 20, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\Spain”. The seller is “coinworldtv” and is located in Europe. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification Number: 3934829-011
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: AU53

1598, Spain, Philip II. Certified Gold 4 Escudos Cob Coin. Seville. NGC AU-53
1776 Spain 8 Escudos Charles III Ngc Xf Details Madrid Mint Gold Coin Spanish
1776 Spain 8 Escudos Charles III Ngc Xf Details Madrid Mint Gold Coin Spanish
1776 Spain 8 Escudos Charles III Ngc Xf Details Madrid Mint Gold Coin Spanish
1776 Spain 8 Escudos Charles III Ngc Xf Details Madrid Mint Gold Coin Spanish

1776 Spain 8 Escudos Charles III Ngc Xf Details Madrid Mint Gold Coin Spanish
PLEASE SEE PHOTOS, FOR CONDITION YOU DECIDE. WE SELL object photographed. All our objects are genuine and authentic. The item “1776 SPAIN 8 ESCUDOS CHARLES III NGC XF DETAILS MADRID MINT GOLD COIN SPANISH” is in sale since Thursday, December 28, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\Spain”. The seller is “casadelamoneda” and is located in Barcelona. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Denomination: 8 Escudos
  • Grade: XF DETAILS
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Circulated
  • Certification: NGC
  • Composition: Gold
  • Year: 1776
  • Certification Number: 2733759-005
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Spain

1776 Spain 8 Escudos Charles III Ngc Xf Details Madrid Mint Gold Coin Spanish
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure

Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
SPAIN 1 ESCUDO 1626 “ATOCHA ERA” SEVILLE NGC 40 GOLD DOUBLOON. SPAIN 1 ESCUDO 1626 FULLY DATED “ATOCHA ERA” SEVILLE MINT NGC 40 GOLD DOUBLOON! BEAUTIFUL STRIKE AND TONING, VERY RARELY DO YOU SEE SUCH AN IMPECCABLE DATED ON A 1 ESCUDO, CRISP AND CLEAN WITH NO SIGNS OF DOUBLING! TRULY A TROPHY PIECE TO ANY COLLECTION! Add a map to your own listings. The item “SPAIN 1 ESCUDO 1626 DATED- ATOCHA ERA GOLD COB DOUBLOON NGC 40 COIN! TREASURE” is in sale since Thursday, February 2, 2017. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\Spain”. The seller is “pirategoldcoins” and is located in La Jolla, California. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC
  • Composition: Gold

Spain 1 Escudo 1626 Dated- Atocha Era Gold Cob Doubloon Ngc 40 Coin! Treasure
Nd(1556-1598)b Spain Felipe II Gold Cob 1 Escudo Ngc Vf-details L@@k
Nd(1556-1598)b Spain Felipe II Gold Cob 1 Escudo Ngc Vf-details L@@k
Nd(1556-1598)b Spain Felipe II Gold Cob 1 Escudo Ngc Vf-details L@@k
Nd(1556-1598)b Spain Felipe II Gold Cob 1 Escudo Ngc Vf-details L@@k

Nd(1556-1598)b Spain Felipe II Gold Cob 1 Escudo Ngc Vf-details L@@k
Date is off the flan. Weight is 3.35 gm. The item “ND(1556-1598)B SPAIN FELIPE II GOLD COB 1 ESCUDO NGC VF-DETAILS L@@K” is in sale since Saturday, March 17, 2018. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Gold”. The seller is “mhwu32″ and is located in La Mirada, California. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Composition: Gold
  • Denomination: 1 ESCUDO
  • Circulated/Uncirculated: Circulated
  • Year: 1556-1598
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Spain
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: VF-DETAILS
  • Certification Number: 4494325-004

Nd(1556-1598)b Spain Felipe II Gold Cob 1 Escudo Ngc Vf-details L@@k
Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure
Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure
Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure
Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure
Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure
Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure
Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure
Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure

Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure
SPAIN 1714-31 2 ESCUDOS PHILIP II NGC 61! GOLD COB DOUBLOON COIN! “1715 Plate Fleet Shipwreck Era”. GREAT LUSTER WITH STRONG STRIKE WITHIN THE DEVICES DEVELOPING GOOD TONING! Add a map to your own listings. The item “SPAIN 1714 1598-1621 2 ESCUDOS PHILIP III NGC 61 GOLD COB DOUBLOON COIN TREASURE” is in sale since Thursday, May 5, 2016. This item is in the category “Coins & Paper Money\Coins\ World\Europe\Spain”. The seller is “pirategoldcoins” and is located in La Jolla, California. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Certification: NGC
  • Grade: 61
  • Composition: Gold

Spain 1714 1598-1621 2 Escudos Philip III Ngc 61 Gold Cob Doubloon Coin Treasure
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