Baroque and Rococo era
5 Oz Silver coin - Colorised proof quality Yeardate 2018

More Information
Diameter 50 mm
Weight 163.8 g
Qualité Proof
La qualité "Belle Épreuve" est la plus haute qualité numismatique devant les qualités "Brillant Universel" (BU) et "courante". Une pièce belle épreuve est une pièce obtenue au moyen de coins et de flans spécialement préparés et de conditions de frappe particulières, de sorte que les motifs de gravure ressortent avec une grande netteté et que la surface est sans défaut. Les fonds de la gravure sont extrêmement brillants, les reliefs sont matés.
Mintage 500
Millésime 2018
Valeur faciale 50€
Celebration of the Baroque & Rococo era.  Europa Star Programme, with a common obverse to all membersAvailable in gold and in silverThis series’ coins symbolize tthe Baroque & Rococo era in France. The reverse evokes the Bar...
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Baroque and Rococo era 5 Oz Silver coin Colorised proof quality Yeardate 2018


    • Celebration of the Baroque & Rococo era.  
    • Europa Star Programme, with a common obverse to all members
    • Available in gold and in silver
    This series’ coins symbolize tthe Baroque & Rococo era in France. 

    The reverse evokes the Baroque & Rococo era in France through three main elements : The Hall of Mirrors, rococo element of the Palace of Versailles, philosopher Voltaire and the Dancing King, representing Louis XIV in a dancer’s suit.
    A selective gold plating will enhance the Sun King. 
    The obverse, commun to the Europa Star series carries the name of the displayed age.

    Our craftman


      Trained at the best schools, they have the years of experience behind them necessary to master all aspects of the craft. Using industrial oil-based modelling clay and working from a design executed freehand or with CAD software, they skilfully fashion a low relief model in order to enhance the engraving and the way it catches the light. They work alternately with concave and convex plaster moulds until satisfied they have achieved the best 3D rendering of the design.


      The first minters began to ply their trade in France when striking with a hammer appeared in the 4th century BC. Nowdays, minsters use press instead of a hammer. Their knowledge of dies, engraving and metals, and their expertise - passed seamlessly down from one generation to the next for centuries - guarantees the excellence of their work.