2 oz 2021 Royal Mint Queen's Beasts | White Greyhound of Richmond Silver Coin
With the final release of the highly anticipated Queen's Beasts series, the Royal Mint introduces the White Greyhound of Richmond! The British Royal Mint upholds their exceptional minting standards for beauty and design with this immaculate, 9999 pure 2 oz silver coin. This highly liquid series incorporates all the beasts that were commissioned to be displayed at the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II at Westminster Abbey on June 2, 1953. The White Greyhound of Richmond was emblematic of King Edmund Tudor, the first Earl of Richmond, the unity of the red rose of Lancaster's house, and the house's White Rose of York, following the war of the roses.
Displayed on the reverse side is the White Greyhound of Richmond, indicative of the Honour of Richmond. The regal and elegant canine is seen in a salient attitude, as it supports a shield containing both the livery red and green with the White Rose of the house of York into the Tudor rose, signifying of the unity of both houses into one unified entity; the house of Tudor. The combined roses are adorned by the royal crown, with the image laid over an intricately textured pattern within the coins field. The image is encapsulated by the Beast's title, weight, purity, and year of issue.
The obverse contains the contemporary effigy of her majesty Queen Elizabeth II, over a guilloche patterned coin field, with the Queen's title and the denominational value as encapsulation.
As one of the most coveted series in the world of Bullion, the Queen's beasts range is a flagship addition to your holdings. Each heraldic Beast maintains a connection to one of the greatest and historically significant monarchies in human history. Complete your collection todaym with the addition of a 2 oz 2021 Royal Mint Queen's Beasts | White Greyhound of Richmond Silver Coin!
Multiples of 10 this coin will ship in a mint-issued tube
|The contemporary effigy of her Majesty, Queen Elizabeth !!.|
|The White Greyhound of Richmond, in a Salient position, supporting a shield with the rose of Tudor.|