William Pitt, portrait seen on the obverse, is a British politician honored on this token for his work to repeal the Stamp Act. Deep russet example with instances of silver plating coming through around the devices. Overall nice and original with only moderate wear to be expected from an XF40. Less than 20 total graded by both services.
Once believed to be America's first native trade token. This early die state with impressively smooth fields features a rounding of the obverse field is typical of this issue. is An unusually thick Mott token example with die crack extending from the left bottom of the clock. Tied for finest graded by PCGS with just one other coin. CAC approved for quality.
These coins were struck by France as general issues for Colonial usage in the New World. This piece is one of just six P-mint examples certified by PCGS. Mostly silver with slate toned centers. Well struck example with solid underlying luster. Just one example graded higher.
The 1767-dated coins were struck in Paris and intended for use in the West Indies. Pretty red-brown glossy surfaces with solid luster. A choice example with lovely eye appeal deserving of a 5-star rating. Population of just 2 in 63 Brown with only 1 finer.
Obverse-Same as Cohen 3, small 5 in date. LIBERTY has no feet. Reverse-Stems on the reverse. Leaf tip is under the center of the O in OF. (On the more common Stems reverse, this leaf tip is under the right side of the O in OF.)