Queen’s Beast White Greyhound – 1 oz .9999 Pure GOLD
The White Greyhound of Richmond Now Ready to Run in Beautiful .9999 Gold
Money Metals Exchange is now offering the White Greyhound of Richmond – the 10th and FINAL release in the Queen’s Beast series of coins from the Royal Mint. London’s Royal Mint just released this beautiful gold bullion coin and the mintage will be small. Grab yours today. This coin the last one planned for the popular Queen’s Beast series and it will go quickly.
The series commemorates the ten imposing statues that lined the entrance to Westminster Abbey in 1953 at the coronation of Her Majesty The Queen. The statues were of the heraldic beasts – ancient symbols of power representing noble families and houses in the Queen’s line of ancestors.
The White Greyhound of Richmond symbolizes the Tudor dynasty and the Hounor of Richmond. The greyhound was favored in Northern England. The breed was kept by John of Gaunt and later by John of Lancaster. The greyhound is depicted on its hind legs with the shield of Richmond standing in front, emblazoned with the royal Tudor rose.
The coin’s obverse carries the iconic portrait of Queen Elizabeth II. The weight and purity of this sovereign coin is guaranteed by the British government.
This sovereign coin is offered in 1 oz, .9999 pure gold
- An exclusive bullion coin from The Royal Mint’s prestigious Queen’s Beasts Collection
- Minted in 999.9 fine gold to bullion standard
- Both the coin’s obverse and reverse have been created by Royal Mint coin designer Jody Clark
- Struck by The Royal Mint, the home of every official United Kingdom coin struck during Her Majesty The Queen’s reign
These stunning gold coins are carefully crafted and issued in limited release. If that isn’t enough to make them stand out, the beautiful image of the White Greyhound and shield of Richmond on the coin’s reverse certainly will. Each is minted with .9999 pure gold, and denominated with £100 (British pounds). The coins ship from the mint in boxes of 100 coins — 10 tubes filled with 10 coins each, though investors may buy in any quantity, with no minimum purchase.
Britain’s Royal Mint has been minting the coins of the realm for more than a thousand years. Sir Isaac Newton served as Warden of the Mint in 1696. Among other duties, he was responsible for investigating counterfeit coins. After 3 years in that role, he was appointed Master of the Mint, a title he retained until his death in 1727