Battle of Waterloo - 1oz Silver Coin
  • Battle of Waterloo 1oz Pure Silver Collectible Coin
  • Battle of Waterloo 1oz Pure Silver Collectible Coin Effigy
  • Battle of Waterloo 1oz Pure Silver Collectible Coin Box
  • Battle of Waterloo 1oz Pure Silver Collectible Coin Case
  • Battle of Waterloo 1oz Pure Silver Collectible Coin Packaging

Battle of Waterloo - 1oz Silver Coin

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The second coin in the exciting new Battles That Changed History coin collection is the Battle of Waterloo 1oz Silver Coin.

This new collection is struck in fine silver and highlights legendary battles that changed the course of history.

This dramatic second release features a coloured illustration of the victorious commander, Arthur Wellesley, 1st Duke of Wellington, against a background featuring troops in battle. The coin cleverly combines colour and engraving, with an antique-finish.

The themed outer box features a black line art illustration of the battle imposed over an antiqued paper texture. Inside an antique-looking timber box opens to reveal the coin nestled in its black velvet interior with the uniquely numbered Certificate of Authenticity.

With a worldwide mintage of only 5,000 coins, this Battle of Waterloo 1oz Silver Coin would make an excellent gift for coin collectors and those interested in history. Get yours today!

Style Number: 30-00599

Precious Metal:
Silver Coins
1 oz

Technical Specifications

  • Coin Metal: 999 Fine Silver
  • Coin Weight: 1 Troy oz
  • Coin Finish: Antique / Coloured
  • Coin Diameter: 40mm (Nominal)
  • Coin Edge: Milled
  • Coin Denomination: $2
  • Year of Issue: 2017
  • Coin Mintage: 5,000
  • Effigy: Ian Rank-Broadley effigy of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II
  • Country of Issue: Niue

Coin Story

The Battle of Waterloo took place in Belgium on 18 June, 1815. It ended the centuries old Anglo-French wars, the spectacular career of Napoleon Bonaparte, Emperor of France and ushered in almost half a century of international peace in Europe.

There were three armies involved; the Prussian army under the command of Blucher, the Anglo-Dutch force under the command of Wellington and Napoleon's army known as Armée du Nord.

In a critical blunder, Napoleon waited until midday to give the command to attack in order to let the waterlogged ground dry. The delay gave Blucher's troops time to join the fight. The battle, which included infantry, cavalry and guns, ended that evening with Napoleon and his army retreating in chaos. Wellington went on to serve as British Prime Minister.

The battle coined the expression "met his Waterloo", meaning the person has suffered a decisive or final defeat or setback.


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