History and guide to the copper cash coinage of Japan
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History and guide to the copper cash coinage of Japan by Jones, Robert M.

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Published by Morris Pub. in Kearney, NE .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Coins, Japanese.,
  • Numismatics -- Japan.,
  • Coinage -- Japan -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesAbridged history of the copper coins of Japan.
StatementRobert M. Jones.
ContributionsVan de Polder, Leon.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsCJ3715 .K66 2007
The Physical Object
Pagination154 p. :
Number of Pages154
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16902249M
LC Control Number2008383064

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Hardbound. White boards, pp, numerous BW illustrations. Book is split into two sections; A Monetary History of Japan and Catalogue of the Coins of Japan, Modern Korea, and Manchukuo. Includes an addendum in the back of the prices for japanese coinage in American and Japanese markets circa (average condition). VG.   Coins of Japan. Early Coinage. The oldest Japanese coins were the Wado kaichin coins produced in Its distribution and extent indicates that were not in circulation throughout the whole of Japan. Between and , twelve different types of copper coins of Japan were issued by the central government. Cash coins were introduced to Japan in the century inspired by the Chinese Kaigen Tsūhō (開元通寳) cash coins from the Tang e cash coins also circulated in other countries and inspired similar currencies such as the Korean mun, Ryukyuan mon, Vietnamese văn, while they also circulated as far south as e these currencies were so similar cash coins around the.   10, yen; 5, yen; 2, yen; 1, yen; yen; yen; 50 yen; 10 yen; 5 yen; 1 yen; 10, yen. Size: 76×mm; Date of first issue: Nov. 1, [front.

copper coin with square hole KA-NEI / TSU-HO Y# Coin value - $ 1 mon without date () copper coin with square hole KA-NEI / TSU-HO BUN Y# Coin value - $ Empire of Japan (from ) Emperor Mutsuhito Meiji period - 明治 () Reform - Decimal coinage Japanese Yen= sen; Sen=10 rin () Trade dollar. Coins from Japan. Search tips. To search an expression, simply put quotation marks around it. Example: A search for "1 franc" is more precise than 1 franc. You may use an asterisk as a wildcard. Example: type "5 cent*" to find coins of 5 cents and 5 centimes. Use a dash to exclude the coins matching with a word or expression. Example. Republication and duplication of text and coin images and all other Content of site is prohibited unless explicitly authorized by the site administration. To make usage of coin images provided by site users you must obtain an approval from their owners. Coin value - $ 10 cash copper Kyangnan (Jiangnan) 10 TEN CASH / KIANG-NAN Coin value - $ 10 cash copper Kwantung 10 TAI-CHING-TI-KUO COPPER COIN Coin value - $ 10 cash copper Hubei 10 TAI-CHING-TI-KUO COPPER COIN Coin value - $ 1 cash without date () brass Kwantung Coin value - $ 1 cash without.

A Guide to Cash Coins Finishing up his series on East Asian cash coins, this work is both a finding guide across all issuers, and a catalog of the many pieces falling outside the official issues of China, Japan, Korea, and Vietnam. This "ultimate" finding guide is in the usual stroke order, but shows actual coins rather than just printed.   Coins were introduced as a method of payment around the 6th or 5th century BCE. The invention of coins is still shrouded in mystery: According to Herdotous (I, 94), coins were first minted by the Lydians, while Aristotle claims that the first coins were minted by Demodike of Kyrme, the wife of King Midas of atists consider that the first coins were minted on the Greek island of. Japan 1 Rin Coin 1/ Yen Meiji 16 Au/unc Small Copper 4 5 photo. Y , East Hopei Wwii Japanese Puppet State, East Hebei Autonomous () 20 C 2 photo. The Coin Koban Of Japan Of Virgin Silver. 3g/ 0. Gold Tenpo 2 Shu - Ban - Kin Japan Old Coin Edo ( - ) 2 photo. - Silver Japan Bu (ichibu) Ansei Era Coin. Japan's contacts with the Chinese mainland became intense during the Tang period, with many exchanges and cultural imports occurring. The first Japanese embassy to China is recorded to have been sent in The importance of metallic currency appeared to Japanese nobles, probably leading to some coin minting at the end of the 7th century, such as the Tomimotosen coinage (富元銭.