Scarce silver coins, inogts, and gems discovered in a sunken 17th century ship, and located by treasure hunter Mel Fisher, will go on offer Aug. 25-27 at J. Levine's.
After half-a-century out of the spotlight, a selection of 19th century tokens enter the market and fetch a total $350K+ at auction through Baldwin's.
With more than 1,000 lots of bank notes, scripophily and ephemera are heading to auction March 11 through Archives International Auctions.
The market for high-quality U.S. rare coins saw record-setting amounts paid and higher than average numbers of rare coins in the marketplace in 2013; which has collectors and dealers eager to see how rare coins fare in 2014.
A high-grade example of the Peter Force 1843 printing of the Declaration of Independence, taken from the J.W. Stone printing plate originally made in 1823, sold for $10,620, and a pair of Edison stock tickers, both circa 1900-1910, brought $8,260 and $5,900 at a three-session auction held Oct. 20, 21 and 23 by Archives...
Hundreds of banknotes that have been off the market or never offered before at auction will cross the block starting Oct. 18 at the Museum of American Finance in New York City. The sale include notes from Argentina, rare China issues, unlisted 1879 and 1880s Keeling Cocos rarities, East Africa, South Africa, Russia, an...
Beginning in July, world coin rarities from around the world are offered in weekly Internet auctions by Heritage. Each lot starts at $1 with no reserves.
Archives International Auctions will offer 1,070 lots of U.S. and worldwide banknotes, scripophily and security printing ephemera at auction on Tuesday, May 15; some previously unknown banknotes are even being offered for the first time.
A beautiful example of a Gold Stater from Pantikapaion depicting the head of a satyr broke all previous world records for an ancient Greek coin, selling Jan. 5, 2012 for a phenomenal $3.2 million (hammer). The coin is one of the most spectacular numismatic objects to have survived from the classical world and is...
Coins known as Widow's Mites were not Roman coins but were in fact true Judean coins and are named because of a story in the Bible about a poor widow woman who gave her last two lepton bronze coins to the treasury of the Jewish temple.