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Home ▸ Catalog ▸ |Medieval & Modern Coins| ▸ |Russia||View Options:  |  |  | 

Coins of Russia and the Soviet Union
Russia, Anna Ioannovna, 26 February 1730 - 28 October 1740

|Russia|, |Russia,| |Anna| |Ioannovna,| |26| |February| |1730| |-| |28| |October| |1740||Rouble|
Anna Ioannovna and sometimes anglicized as Anne ruled as Empress of Russia from 1730 to 1740. Much of her administration was defined or heavily influenced by actions set in motion by her uncle, Peter the Great, such as the lavish building projects in St. Petersburg, funding the Russian Academy of Science, and measures which generally favored the nobility, such as the repeal of a primogeniture law in 1730. In the West, Anna's reign was traditionally viewed as a continuation of the transition from the old Muscovy ways to the European court envisioned by Peter the Great. Within Russia, Anna's reign is often referred to as a "dark era."
SH111005. Silver Rouble, Davenport Large 1670, SCWC KM 192.1, aEF, toned, light marks, die crack on rev., weight 26.520 g, maximum diameter 41.3 mm, die axis 0o, Moscow mint, 1732; obverse Б M AHHA IMΠEPATPИЛA ICAMOДEPЖИЛA BCEPOCИCКAЯ, crowned and cuirassed bust right; reverse MOHETA 1732, crown above crowned double-headed eagle, shield on breast ornamented with St. George spearing dragon, garland tied with X on tail, imperial scepter in right talons, imperial orb in left talons; $950.00 SALE PRICE $855.00


Russia, Nicholas II, 1 November 1894 - 15 March 1917, Napoleon's Defeat Centennial Commemorative

|Russia|, |Russia,| |Nicholas| |II,| |1| |November| |1894| |-| |15| |March| |1917,| |Napoleon's| |Defeat| |Centennial| |Commemorative||Rouble|
On June 24th 1812, French emperor Napoleon Bonaparte led an ill-fated invasion of Russia. This ill-prepared advance on Russia, and his ultimate defeat on December 14th, resulted in Napoleon's exile to the island of Elba. This coin commemorates the 100 year anniversary of the Cossack's victory, known in Russia as the Patriotic War of 1812. This type is 90% silver and only 46,000 were minted. The dies were engraved by M. A. Skudnov.
IS96531. Silver Rouble, SCWC KM Y68, Bitkin 334, near Mint State, minor bumps and edge nicks; Russian inscription on edge: Pure Silver 4 zolotniks 21 dolyas (parts) (E B), weight 19.859 g, maximum diameter 33.6 mm, die axis 0o, St. Petersburg mint, 1912; obverse Russian legend: Alexander I by God's grace Emperor and Autocrat of All Russia; PУБЛЬ (Ruble) below, crown above double-headed imperial eagle, shield ornamented with St. George spearing dragon on eagle's breast, imperial scepter in right claw, imperial orb in left claw, garland tied with x on tail, various crowned shields on garland around; reverse Russian inscription: This glorious year has passed, but the deeds committed in it will not pass, 1812 above, 1912 below; rare, 46,000 minted; SOLD


Russia, Peter II Alexeyevich, 17 May 1727 30 January 1730

|Russia|, |Russia,| |Peter| |II| |Alexeyevich,| |17| |May| |1727| || |30| |January| |1730||Rouble|
Peter II Alexeyevich ruled Russia from age 11 until his untimely death at 14. His mother died when he was ten days old. His father, the tsarevich Alexei, accused of treason by his own father, Peter the Great, died in prison in 1718. Three-year-old Peter and his four-year-old sister, Natalya, were orphans. Their grandfather ignored them. His earliest governesses were the wives of a tailor and a vintner. Peter the Great died in 1725 and was succeeded by his second wife, Catherine I. During the reign of Catherine, young Peter was ignored but was assigned a program of education that included history, geography, mathematics, and foreign languages. Peter was uninterested, preferring hunting and feasting. When Catherine died in 1727, the court named Peter heir, even though Catherine had two daughters of her own. Peter II was quick-witted, but stubborn, and had no desire to rule. In late December 1729 Peter fell dangerously ill. The next day doctors diagnosed smallpox. He died on 30 January. A few minutes before his death, in his delirium, he ordered horses so that he could visit his sister Natalya who had died in 1725.
WO99917. Silver Rouble, SCWC KM 182.3, Davenport 1669, EF, nicely toned, light marks and scratches; raised edge lettering: POCCИCKOI * PУБЛb ** MOCKOBCKOГO ** ДBOPA * (Russian Ruble Moscow Mint), weight 27.543 g, maximum diameter 40.5 mm, die axis 0o, Moscow mint, 1729; obverse ПETPb IIИMПEPATOPbИCAMOДEPЖEЦbBCEPOCIИCKИ (Peter II Emperor and Autocrat of all Russia), laureate, cuirassed bust right; reverse MOHETA HOBAЯ цEHA PУБЛb (New Coin Value Rouble), ornate gamma cross, 17-29 within the horizontal arms, II in each angle, crown at the end of each arm; SOLD







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REFERENCES

Bitkin, V. Composite Catalogue of Russian Coins. (Kiev, 2003).
Brekke, B. The copper Coinage of Imperial Russia 1700-1917. (Malm, 1977).
Davenport, J. Large size silver coins of the world. (Iola, 1991).
Diakov, M. Russian Coins 1686-1796. 6 volumes. (Moscow, 2000 - 2003).
Gaidukov, P. The Russian Copper Coins the end of XIV-XVIth century. (Moscow, 1993).
Krause, C. & C. Mishler. Standard Catalog of World Coins. (Iola, WI, 2010 - ).
Levinson, R. The early dated coins of Europe 1234-1500. (Williston, VT, 2007).
Petrov, V. Practical guideline for coin collectors. (Moscow, 1900).
Schlumberger, G. Numismatique de l'Orient latin. (1878; Supplement 1882; reprinted: Graz, 1954).
Schmidt, B. & C. Knab. Reussische Mnzgeschichte. (Dresden, 1907-1915).
Severin, H.-M. Gold and Platinum Coinage of Imperial Russia 1701-1911. (Glckstadt, 1958).
Severin, H.-M. The Silver Coinage of Imperial Russia 1682-1917. (Basel, 1963).
Sokolov, S. Consolidated Catalog of Russian Medals 1462-1762. (Kiev, 2005).
Uzdenikov, V. Russian Coins 1700-1917. (Moscow, 1992).

Catalog current as of Saturday, April 1, 2023.
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