Greater Poland Uprising [2]

90th Anniversary of the Greater Poland Uprising

Subject: no
Face value: 2 pln
Alloy: (CuAl5Zn5Sn1) NG
Diameter: 27 mm
Weight: 8.15 g
Finish: standard
Mintage: 1100000 pcs
On the edge: an inscription, NBP, repeated eight times, every second one inverted by 180 degrees, separated by stars
Additional: no
Date of issue: 2008-12-22
Issue price: 2 pln
A stylized image of a bust of Ignacy Jan Paderewski leaning his head against his hand. Against the background of the bust at the bottom a stylized image of a marching party of insurgents of the Greater Poland Uprising. A circumscription: 90. ROCZNICA POWSTANIA WIELKOPOLSKIEGO (90th anniversary of the Greater Poland uprising) in the rim.

Designer: Urszula Walerzak
An image of the Eagle established as the state emblem of the Republic of Poland, on both sides of the Eagle the notation of the year of issue: 20-08. Below the Eagle the inscription: ZŁ 2 ZŁ, a circumscription: RZECZPOSPOLITA POLSKA (the Republic of Poland) in the rim, preceded and followed by six pearls. The mint's mark: M/W under the Eagle's left leg.

Designer: Ewa Tyc-Karpińska

Shopping price comparison

If you want to have presented all the names of shops purchase subscription.
3.00 3.50
4.00 4.00

Auction and shop prices

If you want to have presented graphs auction prices purchase subsription.

Catalogue prices

If you want to have presented chart of catalog prices purchase subscription.

Statistics of investment

If you want to have the data presented in this chapter purchase subscription.

Assistant of investment

If you want to have the data presented in this chapter purchase subscription.

Article linked with this coin

Greater Poland Uprising

November 1918 brought a cease fire at all fronts of World War I. The armistice signed on 11 November in Compiegne provided for the return to frontiers as of 1 August 1914, which meant that Greater Poland remained within the German state. Amid the prevailing revolutionary chaos in Germany, the Polish community in the Greater Poland did not give up, however, and chose their own representation: the High People's Council. Poles had their own military formations: the People's Guard and the Service and Security Guard. Military training was also started in the 'nests' of the Polish Gymnastic Society 'Falcon'. Alongside independist organisations such as the Polish Military Organisation in the Prussian partition more and more numerous independent storm groups operated. ...

Read the full article