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(10 Coins) x 2013 5 oz Mexican Silver Libertad Coin

$2,148.96

Year 2013
Mint Mark MO – Mexico City
Purity .999
Manufacturer Mexican Mint
Thickness 5.4 mm
Diameter 65 mm
Condition Uncirculated
Issuing Country Mexico
Edge Design Reeded
Series Mexican Libertad
CoA No
Packaging Type Plastic Flip
Package Dimensions 2.6 x 2.6 x 0.4
Metal Weight 5 Troy Ounces x 5

2013 5 oz Mexican Silver Libertad Coin The Mexican Libertad silver bullion coins are a lovely option for collectors and a valuable option for investors. Low mintages and high-quality metal content ensure these are sought after, and the designs are visually stunning too. The 2013 5 oz Mexican Libertad Silver Coin is available from Dave&Co while inventories last.

  • Coin ships in a protective plastic flip!
  • Issued in 2013!
  • Limited number of coins available!
  • Contains 5 Troy oz of .999 pure silver.
  • Coin does not have a face value.
  • Obverse design includes images of Mexico’s National Shield and other coats of arms.
  • Reverse side depicts Winged Victoria with iconic volcanoes in the background.

The coin ships in a protective plastic flip to keep it safe during transport. You can also use the flip to store or even display your coin if desired.

The Mexican Silver Libertads are a unique collector’s item for a number of reasons. First, they were the first-ever silver bullion coins used for investors. Second, they don’t have a face value, which is somewhat odd for an officially government-minted coin. They aren’t legal tender, yet they are still considered coins and not rounds.

The obverse design of the 2013 Mexican Libertad Silver Coin begins with the National Shield in the center. The words Estados Unidos Mexicanos (or United Mexican States) appear above and around the central element. Around that, 10 other symbols from various Mexican coats of arms are arrayed.

On the reverse, the Winged Victoria statue is seen in the foreground. The statue is also known as the Angel of Independence. It stands on a tall column in a major street in Mexico City. On the 2013 Mexican Libertad Silver Coin, the statue is depicted in front of Popocatpetl and Iztacchuatl, two volcanoes that are iconic in Mexican myth.

The Winged Victoria statue was designed as part of a contest to create something that would commemorate Mexican independence. However, it wasn’t until 1900 that the construction of a column in Mexico City began. The column of independence is the base for the Winged Victoria statue, which rises above the buildings nearby. The construction of the column was not without challenge, and builders had to contend with at least one collapse.

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