RAZORBACK COIN AND CURRENCY
WE ARE YOUR PREMIER SITE FOR THE PURCHASING OF RARE COINS AND CURRENCY! CHECK OUT OUR AVAILABLE INVENTORY AND GREAT PRICES TODAY! WE ARE COMMITTED TO SERVING YOU!




COINS FOR SALE


RSS
0 items total

Starter Coins (5)

These Coins are loose ungraded coins of all types in ungraded condition.  All coins are genuine in circulated condition.  These coins are great for beginners just getting into the hobby especially kids starting out


Gold Coins (0)
The price of gold continues to rise.  Just ten years ago the price of gold was $300/oz..  Today it is over $1,700/oz.  Many collectors are buying up gold and silver at a record pace due to the recent decline in the dollar. 
Silver American Eagle (1986-Present) (6)
The Silver American Eagle is the official bullion coin of the United States.  It has one of the most beautiful obverse coin designs and has become one of the most popular coins purchased in today's market. 
Commemorative Coins (1892-1954)(1982-Present) (26)
These coins were meant to commemorate a type of event or issue.  Many see the 1892 Columbian Half Dollar as the start of these coins but some argue that it started earlier.  Many of these coins were struck in limited quantities and demand very high prices.   
Mint and Proof Sets (1)
These are coins from various mints packaged together in a display holder for aesthetic purposes. They make great gifts for birthdays or holidays and often include educational literature about the piece.
Shipwreck (4)
Shipwreck coins are becoming highly sought after with the recent discovery and salvage of such ships as El Cazador, S.S. Republic, Atocha, Sao Jose, and many others.  Most of the coins are silver or gold and can demand high prices depending on the quality and history associated with the shipwreck.  They are considered salvage coins and are not graded on a mint state basis. 
Classic Head Half Cent (1809-1836) (1)
The design appeared on Half Cents beginning in 1809 and ran through 1836. No Half Cents were issued between 1812 and 1824, mostly because demand for the denomination was low and the Mint had difficulty obtaining planchets.
Coronet Large Cent (1816-1857) (2)

As a response to public criticism of the Classic Head, Chief Engraver Scot was designated to redesign the cent. This design enlarged the obverse portrait, giving Liberty a more mature look.  The coin was redesigned again in 1835 and 1843.


Flying Eagle Cent (1856-1858) (0)
The Flying Eagle Cent was the first small sized cent coin minted in order to replace the larger cent coin.  It was designed by James B. Longacre.  In 1858, there was a "large letter" and "small letter" variety produced.  There was a major flaw in the design of this coin which resulted in its short run.   All of the coins were struck in Philadelphia.
Indian Head Cent (1858-1909) (3)
The Indian Head cent was produced from 1859 to 1909.  The total production of the Indian Head cent was 1,849,648,000 pieces.
Wheat Cent (1909-1958) (1)
Cents with and without Brenner's initials were struck at Philadelphia and San Francisco in 1909.
Lincoln Cent (1959-Present) (1)
In 1959 the wheat reverse was changed to show the Lincoln Memorial.  It remained the reverse design through 2008.  The composition of the coins changed throughout the years eventually using a copper covered zinc coin.  This was mainly due to the rising costs of copper.
Two Cent (1864-1873) (0)
The Two Cent coin was authorized by Congress in April 1864.  They were all struck at the Philadelphia mint and their numbers declined over its brief period.  There were also a number of proofs struck for each year.  They were all made with 95% copper with the remainder being made up of tin and zinc.
Three Cent Silver (1851-1872) (0)
Like the Three Cent Nickel, the Three Cent Silver's mintage declined over the years until its end.  They were all struck at the Philadelphia mint with the exception of 1851 which was struck in New Orleans.
Three Cent Nickel (1865-1889) (2)
The Three Cent Nickel was designed by James Barton Longacre starting in 1865.  Over its course, it was only minted at the Philadelphia mint. The mintage steadily declined over the years until its end in 1889.
Shield Nickel (1866-1883) (1)
The Shield Nickel was the first five cent coin to be composed out of copper-nickel.  It was eventually replaced by the Liberty Nickel.
Liberty Nickel (1883-1913) (1)
It was designed by Charles Barber and is often called the V Nickel. The 1913 Liberty Nickel was minted in small numbers. It was replaced by the Buffalo Nickel
Buffalo Nickel (1913-1938) (4)
The Buffalo Nickel was designed by James Earl Fraser.  The coins were released on March 4, 1913.  It was struck at the Denver, Philadelphia, and San Francisco mints. 
Jefferson Nickel (1938-Present) (0)
The Jefferson nickel has been struck since 1938, when it replaced the Indian Head/Buffalo Nickel.  It was originally designed by Felix Schlag. 
Capped Bust Dime (1809-1837) (1)
The Draped Bust design was succeeded by the Capped Bust, designed by Mint Assistant Engraver John Reich. The new reverse featured a Bald Eagle grasping three arrows (symbolizing strength) and an olive branch (symbolizing peace).  There are 122 varieties known of Capped Bust Dimes.
Barber Dime (1892-1916) (2)
The Barber dime series includes the rarity, the 1894-S. It is one of the most valuable coins produced by the United States Mint. Only 24 of these were produced and only nine remain. However, the 1894-S dime is considered to be a Proof strike.  The most valuable business strike dime is the 1895-O.
Mercury Dime (1916-1945) (3)
Also known as the Winged Liberty Head dime as it does not really depict Mercury.  Many of these coins feature strike defects and can be distinguished by looking at the bands on the reverse.  They were made of 90% silver and 10% copper.
Roosevelt Dime (1946-Present) (2)
Soon after the death of President Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1945, legislation was introduced that called for the replacement of the Mercury dime. The dime was chosen to honor Roosevelt.  The dime was released on January 30, 1946.
Liberty Seated Quarter (1838-1891) (0)

The obverse shows Liberty seated on a rock.  She is looking over her left shoulder with her right hand resting on a shield. 


Barber Quarter (1892-1916) (1)
There are three extremely rare and valuable coins in the Barber quarter series. These are the 1896-S, 1901-S and 1913-S. The 1901-S is the most valuable of this series
Standing Liberty Quarter (1916-1930) (1)
The Standing Liberty quarter was struck from 1916 to 1930. It succeeded the Barber quarter. It features the goddess of Liberty on one side and an eagle in flight on the other.  It was designed by sculptor Hermon Atkins MacNeil.
Washington Quarter (1932-Present) (8)
The Washington quarter is the present 25-cent piece issued. The coin was first struck in 1932. Its original version was designed by sculptor John Flanagan.  From 1932–1964 as well as post-1992 silver issues, the composition was 90% silver and 10% copper
State Quarters (1999-2009) (2)
The 50 State Quarters were released from 1999 through 2008, it featured each of the 50 U.S. states on unique designs for the reverse of the quarter.  They are popular with collectors in today's market
America the Beautiful Quarters (2010-Present) (7)
The America the Beautiful Quarters were issued from 2010 until at least 2021. The series may be extended at the option of the Secretary of the Treasury to 2033.
Capped Bust Half Dollar (1807-1839) (0)
The Capped Bust design would be used until 1836, and in slightly modified form until 1839.  Production for the series was relatively high.  Across the higher mintages, many different varieties were created.
Seated Liberty Half Dollar (1839-1891) (2)
The Seated Liberty Half Dollar was introduced in 1839 and would be minted until 1891. Several changes to the design and specifications create a number of different subtypes to the broader series.  
Barber Half Dollar (1892-1915) (7)
The most valuable date of the Barber Half Dollar is the 1904-S. However, a very small number of 1892 Halves minted in New Orleans are known as the 1892-O "Micro O" with fewer than 60 known to exist.
Walking Liberty Half Dollar (1916-1947) (9)

The Walking Liberty Half Dollar was designed by Adolph Weinman.  It was composed of 90% silver and 10% copper. 


Franklin Half Dollar (1948-1963) (1)
The Franklin half dollar was struck from 1948 to 1963. It features Ben Franklin on the obverse and the Liberty Bell on the reverse.  It was produced in 90% silver
Kennedy Half Dollar (1964-Present) (1)
The Kennedy half dollar, was first minted in 1964. It was intended as a memorial to the President John F. Kennedy.  It was authorized by Congress just over a month after his death.
Morgan Silver Dollar (1878-1904) (1921) (26)
The Morgan dollar was minted from 1878 to 1904, and then again in 1921. The coin is named for its designe George T. Morgan. The obverse depicts a profile portrait representing Liberty, while the reverse depicts an eagle with wings outstretched.  It is one of the most popular coins in the collecting world today.
Peace Dollar (1921-1928) (1934-1935) (3)
The Peace dollar was minted from 1921 to 1928, and again in 1934 and 1935. Designed by Anthony de Francisci, it was the result of a competition to find designs emblematic of peace. Its reverse depicts a Bald Eagle at rest clutching an olive branch. It was the last United States dollar coin to be struck for circulation in silver.
Eisenhower Dollar (1971-1978) (1)
The Eisenhower dollar was issued from 1971–1978. It followed the Peace dollar.  Both the obverse and the reverse of the coin were designed by Frank Gasparro.
Susan B. Anthony Dollar (1979-1981)(1999) (1)
It was minted from 1979-1981, and again in 1999. It depicts Susan B. Anthony on the obverse. It was the first circulating U.S. coin with the portrait of an actual woman.
Sacagawea Dollar (2000-2008) (2)
The Sacagawea dollar has been minted since 2000, although not released for general circulation from 2002 through 2008 and again in 2012 due to its unpopularity with the public and low demand for the coin.
Presidential Dollar (2007-Present) (4)
The Presidential $1 Coin Program is part of an Act enacted December 22, 2005, which directs the United States Mint to produce the coins with engravings of relief portraits of U.S. Presidents on the obverse.