The penultimate day of the auction was full of excellent positions of the Kingdom of Poland,
the Second Polish Republic and other departments, but with a smaller number of representatives, for example, of the Łódź Ghetto.
At the auction, collectors of the Kingdom of Poland could find coins of Alexander I (including the excellent 2 zloty 1816 MS63, sold for 9440 zlotys) or Nicholas I (great zlotys from the years 1830 MS62 – 3658 zlotys and 1832 coins sold for 2360 zlotys.
The auction also had representatives of the Free City of Krakow (PLN 1835 for PLN 1770)
and the November Uprising (including the excellent 3 groszes – twisted pair, a position that is practically non-existent in trade, the price of which ended up at PLN 2,596)
The event also featured excellent coins of the Russian Partition, including excellent
15 kopecks / 2 zlotys 1837 (MS62 for 3776 zlotys), 25 kopecks / 50 groszes 1847
(about a mint copy with a final price of 2,950 zlotys), as well as 30 kopecks / 2 zlotys. 1839 (AU58 – PLN 2478). The section also includes coins with a larger denomination, including
1.5 rubles / 10 zlotys 1836 (around the mint value for 2714 zlotys) and 3 rubles / 20 zlotys
in gold from 1834 (7,670 zlotys).
Traditionally, the coin department of the Second Polish Republic was also very manned and everyone could find something for themselves. Among the many coins in circulation,
many pearls appeared, for which a fantastic fight took place. New, lucky buyers obtained, among others, a fantastic 10 zlotys shooting eagle (AU58 – 1416 zlotys), a rarer variant of the five zloty coin with the mint mark in the mint condition from 1928 (3776 zlotys), the excellent MS64 + banner (for 7,670 zlotys) and the sensational reaper from the mint in Birmingham (letter H for PLN 9440) and Paris (MS61 for PLN 2714). At the end of the Second Republic of Poland, groszes were auctioned off, among which the best results are the 1930 MS66 RB for 2006 zlotys and the 1931 MS66 RB for 1593 zlotys.
The collectors of the Free City of Gdańsk fought the most fierce battle around the mint ‘Żuraw’, a five-gulden coin from 1932, which the final buyer bought for 10,620 zlotys, and the collectors of the Ghetto fought for one of the rarest coins of this section, the 20 mark, which was sold for 2,478 zlotys.
Polish coins of the 20th century are incredibly popular! We invite you to watch our website carefully, we may soon present a taste of the April auction