Inéditas monedas

Enlace a mi tienda en ebid. Iré subiendo más moneditas de mi colección


En los últimos años no paran de aparecer monedas inéditas y, por mi experiencia, de hace un par de años o tres hasta la actualidad, la tendencia se ha agudizado

Lot 1287    Starting price: 2500 EUR    Current bid: None     Minimum bid: 2500 EUR


Philip IV (1621-1665)
8 Reales. 1630. SANTA FE DE NUEVO REINO. P. Encapsulada por NGC VF 30 (nº 5779586-005). Anv.: N / R / P – Escudo – VIII vertical. Rev.: Leones y castillos cuartelados. 27,79 grs. Inédita. MBC-. / Unpublished. AC-No Cat; Cal-No Cat. Adq. Herrero – Enero 2005.

Desde 8 reales hasta blancas y maravedís, pasando por denarios, ases, semis…

Lot 2223          Starting price: 2500 EUR          Price realized: 2600 EUR

Juan y Blanca (1425-1441). Navarra. Gros. (Cru.V.S. 253.1 var) (Cru.C.G. 2949c var). Variante inedita. Ex Colección Crusafont 27/10/2011, nº 542. Rarísima. 3,06 g. MBC+.

Estimate: 4000 EUR

En toda casa de subastas que se precie aparecen inéditas. Aquí os dejo unas cuantas. Parece que predominan Soler, Tauler y Aureo

Auction Lot Date Start  Hammer
Auction 57 1053  12.05.2020    


Roman Imperial / Imperio Romano
Tito. Denario. 79-81 d.C. Roma. Ag. 2,89 g. Pieza híbrida, con el anverso de Tito y el reverso de Vespasiano (Ric 106). ¿Inédita?. BC. Est…150,00. English: Titus. Denario. 79-81 d.C. Rome. Ag. 2,89 g. Pieza híbrida, con el anverso de Tito y el reverso de Vespasiano (Ric 106). ¿Inédita?. F. Est…150,00.

La tecnología mejora una barbaridad, de ahí la aparición de nuevas monedas…digoooo… 😉

¡Tened cuidado ahí fuera!

P.S. Algunas más inéditas de próxima subasta, junto con alguna ¿rara (sospechosa)?


Lot 1226   Starting price: 250 EUR   Current bid: None   Minimum bid: 250 EUR

Philip IV (1621-1665)
8 Reales. 1(6)36. POTOSÍ. TR (nexadas). Anv.: P / TR (nexadas) – Escudo – 8. 27,4 grs. Variante con fecha y ensayador no contemplada en ningún catálogo ¿Inédita? Leves oxidaciones. Rara. MBC. / Variety with date and assayer not listed in any catalogue. Unpublished? Slight corrosions. Rare and very fine. AC-1462 var.; Cal-479 var. Adq. Kurt Spanier – Diciembre 1992.


Lot 1271   Starting price: 250 EUR   Current bid: None   Minimum bid: 250 EUR

Philip IV (1621-1665)
8 Reales. 1657. POTOSÍ. E. Anv.: 8 debajo de corona. Rev.: PH debajo de la corona. 27,1 grs. Variante ceca y ensayador no intercambiados, no contemplada en ningún catálogo. Oxidaciones. Pátina oscura. MBC. / Variety mint and assayer not exchanged not listed in any catalog. Corrosions. Dark patina. Very fine. AC-1514; Cal-No cat. Ex Áureo 85 – 22 Octubre 1997, n. 2428.


Lot 1319  Starting price: 1000 EUR  Current bid: None  Minimum bid: 1000 EUR

Philip IV (1621-1665)
8 Reales. 1660. SEGOVIA. I. Encapsulada por NGC AU DETAILS, CORROSION (nº 5779585-004). Anv.: Acueducto horizontal de 2 arcos y 2 pisos / I – Escudo – 8. 28,49 grs. Variante de año y ensayador no contemplada en ningún catálogo, ¿Inédita? Levísimo final de riel a las doce y metal levemente corroído. EBC-. / Horizontal aqueduct with 2 archs and 2 stories / I – Coat of Arms – 8 in obverse. Date and assayer varieties not mentioned in any catalogue. Unpublished? Slight end of die at 12h. Metal slightly corroded. AC-1625 var.; Cal-591 var. Adq. Herrero – Octubre 1991.

Hay bastantes más inéditas; voy con las raras


Lot 1571   Starting price: 1500 EUR  Current bid: None  Minimum bid: 1500 EUR

Philip V (1700-1746)
8 Reales. 1708. POTOSÍ. Y. No encapsulada por NGC QUESTIONABLE AUTHENTICITY(nº 5779586-034) por autenticidad cuestionable. 27,09 grs. Tipo Real. Grado de rareza: R3, entre 4 y 6 ejemplares conocidos. Muy rara. EBC-. Se vende ´tal como está´, sin opción a devolución. / Not slabbed by NGC, QUESTIONABLE AUTHENTICITY. ´Royal´. Rarity scale: R3, between 4 and 6 known pieces. Very rare. Sold ´as is´. AC-1480; Cal-809; Lázaro-249. Ex Colección Balsach – Febrero 1990.


Lot 2007 Starting price: 900 EUR  Current bid: None  Minimum bid: 900 EUR

Charles III (1759-1788)
8 Reales. 1765. GUATEMALA. P. No encapsulada por NGC NOT SUITABLE FOR CERTIFICATION (nº 5883915-001) como no apta para ser certificada. 25,26 grs. Columnario. Ligera pátina irregular oscura. La fecha más rara de esta ceca. MBC-. Se vende ´tal como está´, sin opción a devolución. / Not slabbed by NGC, NOT SUITABLE FOR CERTIFICATION. Pillar dollar. Light dark uneven patina. The rarest date of this mint. Sold ´as is´, no return. AC-997; Cal-814. Adq. M. Dunigan – Diciembre 1989.


Hay más «curiosidades» que merecen la pena; lo dejo a vuestro informado y equilibrado criterio

P.S.II Vídeo numismático para recordarnos a todos ciertos detalles

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1538 Mexico City 8 reales coin auction Daniel Frank Sedwick LLC’s

Interesante 8 reales en subasta

Auction set for America’s first ‘silver dollar’

1538 Mexico City 8-real coin is one of three examples known

By , Coin World
Published : 09/09/14

One of three examples of North America’s earliest silver dollar equivalent coin highlights Daniel Frank Sedwick LLC’s Nov. 6 auction in Orlando, Fla.

The example Sedwick offers weighs a full 27 grams and, as customary for the hand-struck 8 reales, is not perfectly round.

The undated (1538) silver 8-real coin is estimated to sell for between $500,000 and $1 million. The opening bid is $475,000.

Numismatic Guaranty Corp. has graded the Sedwick example EF-45.

All three known examples of the coin were struck at the Mexico City Mint, under Francisco del Rincón, the facility’s first assayer, just two years after the mint opened as the first in the Americas.

In the early 1990s, these coins were discovered in a chest of 2,000 coins from a circa 1550s Caribbean shipwreck, according to Daniel Frank Sedwick, the company president. The discovery provided physical evidence of the early issues, which were reported in documents transcribed by researcher Alberto Pradeau in 1947 and supplemented in 1955 by Robert I. Nesmith.

The transcripts were from an investigation by Francisco Tello de Sandoval in 1545, as ordered by the king in response to accusations of fraud leveled by Hernan Cortés, Spanish conqueror of Mexico. Though the large-sized early coins were referenced in the report, no extant examples were known prior to their discovery in the shipwreck.

All three examples of the coin were struck at least twice, confirming Pradeau’s research that found production of the coins was halted because of difficulty with striking.

The coins share the same basic designs.

The obverse features a crowned shield housing castles and lions in its quadrants, representing Castile and Leon, with a pomegranate for Granada at the bottom, flanked by Gothic-M Mint marks for Mexico inside a legend that shows the name of King Charles and his mother Joanna, the “mad” queen.

The reverse of the coin bears the Pillars of Hercules with a banner that shows the inscription PLVS VLTRA (meaning  “more beyond”), signifying the entrance to the Mediterranean. A Maltese cross appears at the top, and an initial R for the assayer is at the bottom. The various design elements are all contained inside an encircling legend stating the rulers’ territories.

This is the first public offering of this example.

Other examples

Another example described as “pleasing” Extremely Fine realized $373,500, including the 15 percent buyer’s fee, during a Jan. 9, 2006, auction by Heritage Auctions. According to Daniel Sedwick, the price was tamped down by speculation that more examples would emerge.

The third example was sold May 26, 2008, as part of the Millennia Collection by Ira & Larry Goldberg Coins & Collectibles. Graded EF-40 by NGC, it realized $310,500 with a 15 percent buyer’s fee.

“We cannot overstress the importance of this auction, both for the history of Mexico and the larger field of North American numismatics,” Sedwick said. “These coins are the absolute root of the concept of the American dollar.”

Agustin Garcia-Barneche, the vice president of the Sedwick auction firm, drew several parallels between the early Mexican 8-real coin and the American silver dollar, noting that the U.S. 1794 Flowing Hair dollar (which weighs 26.96 grams) was based on the Spanish colonial 8-real pieces like those struck at the Mexico City Mint and elsewhere in Spain and the New World for some 300 years.

“Spanish colonial coins, particularly from Mexico, were legal tender in the U.S. until 1857 and therefore the first ‘dollar’ of Mexico is technically the first such coin of the United States as well,” he said.

The auction is scheduled at the DoubleTree Hotel Lake Buena Vista at the Walt Disney World Resort.

Printed catalogs will be available in early October.

For details about the auction, including hotel reservations, telephone the firm at 407-975-3325, email it or visit its website.