Seated Liberty Dollars were struck from 1840 till 1873 and coins were made in Philadelphia, Carson City, New Orleans and San Francisco.
Seated Liberty Dollars after 1865 carry the reverse motto IN GOD WE TRUST. There are quite a few scarce and rare date Seated Liberty Dollars.
J-60. Gobrecht Dollar. Restrike. Plain edge, struck in silver. No stars obverse. Stars reverse. Die Alignment IV. A particularly attractive Gobrecht with fields that retain considerable flash and are virtually mark-free. An attractive silver-gray patina, with a touch of gold, blankets both sides with a touch of iridescent blue and burnt-orange at the reverse rim.
Brilliant white luster flows across nearly mint state surfaces and a sharp strike. A very desirable first year 'Seated Dollar' that saw a mintage of a modest 61,005 pieces.
Popular first-year Seated Dollar with a modest mintage of 61,005. This is a pleasing example with lustrous light silver-gray surfaces.
Brilliant and flashy white surfaces exhibit a touch of attractive gold clinging to the periphery and a sharp strike. Marks that define the grade are of no major significance.
Attractive light steel-gray surfaces with a touch of gold and strong remnant luster. The strike is very sharp. A low mintage date of only 20,000 and a very desirable grade.
Uncirculated Details. Cleaning.
Lustrous creamy-white surfaces and well struck. Abrasions are minor and fewer than would be expected for the grade. The first branch mint silver dollar and a mintage of just 59,000.
CAC. Steel-gray surfaces with rich highlights and a solid strike. A lower mintage date with only 59,000 pieces struck.
Well defined steel gray surfaces.
Pleasant light steel-gray surfaces with solid detail. Only 15,000 pieces were minted.
Lustrous and nearly mint state white surfaces exhibit just light 'rub' and a sharp strike. A better date with a mintage of only 15,000. Very desirable and sure to please.
A scarce date with a mintage of just 7,500. This is a pleasing example with sharp detail and lustrous white surfaces. Housed in an old holder.
Sharply struck silver-white surfaces. A lower mintage date with only 40,000 pieces minted.
CAC. Restrike. No 'original' proofs for 1851 have ever been graded at PCGS and it is widely believed that none were ever minted. The U.S. Mint did make a few of these 'restrikes' for collectors in the late 1850's and 1860's and it is estimated that 40 to 60 are known. The present coin is exceptional for the grade with strong 'cameo' contrast and a precise strike. The deep mirrored fields are very flashy with a light smoky-gold hue while the design elements have nice silver-white frost. The eye appeal is outstanding. We are delighted to offer this important numismatic rarity!
Restrike. PCGS has graded a single 'original' proof for 1852 and it is reported that 1 or 2 more may exist. Just like in 1851, the Mint struck 'restrikes' for collectors and it is estimated that they made just 30 to 35 coins. This example is very pleasing with deep mirrored fields and enough frost on the design to lead us to feel it merits a 'cameo' distinction. Both sides are very flashy with the obverse being white while the reverse has a faint lavender-blue hue. The surfaces are very attractive with no significant marks and the eye appeal is strong.
A beautiful example that illuminates with subtle blended gold shade and gunmetal blue splashes resting upon delightful silver-gray surfaces. Marks are minimal and well within allowance for the grade. With 1 exception, all known proofs of this date are believed to be restrikes with a total of 12 pieces struck. Seldom seen and none have appeared in public auction since 2015. A great rarity and a true prize for any collection!
High-end for the grade with a very bold strike and rich brilliant luster. Just a trace of toning is found on the reverse. Scarce and popular with a mintage of 46,110.
Sharply struck steel gray surfaces with only light 'rub' preventing a mint state designation. While 33,140 were minted, many were exported or melted. As a result, this is one of the most elusive dates in the series with an estimated 300 survivors.
Frosty and original silver-gray surfaces exhibit subtle gold tinting, strong luster, and a sharp strike. Only 33,140 pieces were minted and many were exported or melted making this one of the most elusive dates in the series with an estimated 300 survivors. A very lofty grade for this date. Only 4 pieces have graded numerically finer and they seldom see public trade.