A final, sparkling tribute to Queen Elizabeth II
A symbol of Queen Elizabeth II and her extraordinary reign, the Royal Cypher on the coin’s reverse is framed by an artistic interpretation of the Imperial State Crown, complete with colourful glass stones and four crystals that tie into your coin’s obverse. The Imperial State Crown is one of the most iconic pieces of royal regalia known as the Crown Jewels. This was the crown worn by Queen Elizabeth II upon leaving Westminster Abbey after her coronation in 1953; and in the many years that followed, it was the one that represented both her authority as Head of State and the grace with which she reigned.
Inspired by a famous crown and topped with crystals. Order today.
- 1 oz. fine silver. Complete your Queen Elizabeth II’s Reign collection with this elegant 99.99% pure silver tribute. Its design was inspired by the crown frequently worn by Queen Elizabeth II during her long reign.
- An emblematic crown. Two of the world’s most famous crowns are represented in this design: the Imperial State Crown, worn on formal occasions as an expression of authority and tradition; and St. Edward’s Crown, the coronation crown, which is included in the Royal Cypher.
- Tribute obverse. Marked by a small Tudor rose, the tribute obverse combines the four different effigies that have graced Canadian coins since Queen Elizabeth II ’s coronation in 1953. This obverse is only featured on the numismatic coins in the Queen Elizabeth II’s Reign collection.
- A nation remembers. Every numismatic coin in the Queen Elizabeth II’s Reign collection comes packaged with a special commemorative packaging.
- Low mintage. Only 8,000 coins are available to collectors worldwide.
Composition:99.99% pure silver with eight blue glass stones, eight green glass stones and four crystals
Face Value: $20
Finish: Matte Proof
Packaging: Black clamshell with commemorative beauty box
Artist: RCM engraver Cecily Mok (reverse); Susanna Blunt (2003-2022), Dora de Pédery-Hunt (1990-2002 effigy), Arnold Machin (1965-1989 effigy) and Mary Gillick (1953-1964 effigy) (obverse)