Build a unique collection of ancient Indian coins from the colonial era

As a collector, you should always look into building a unique collection. As for ancient Indian coins, there are a variety of options available. The Indian currency has always earned a lot of respect in the field of numismatics. This is especially because some of the rarest coins in India have a rich historical significance. From ancient coins to medieval colonial coins, Indian coins have their own charm for several reasons. In fact, you should consider yourself extremely happy if you are a coin collector of this world. Experts and numismatists from abroad have been flocking to ancient Indian coins since the beginning. Rare coins in India also have a very good market value around the world, therefore it has become a profitable investment business for many. Let's look at some categories and varieties that can be considered regarding colonial coins. 

The Dutch East India Company issued coins in the Bazruk denomination. These coins are made of tin and contain very simple designs. It did not include the year of issue and did not follow any calendar system. Other names such as Cash, Duit, Fanam, Pagoda, Rasi and Stuiver were also followed. Besides tin, these colonial coins were also struck in other metals such as bronze, copper, gold, lead, and silver. 

The Danish East India Company has issued coins of various denominations, such as Cash, Fano, Royaliner, etc. These ancient Indian coins can be classified according to the rulers who issued them, namely Christian IV, Christian VIII, Frederick VI, Christian VII, Frederick V, Christian VI, Frederick IV, Christian V and Frederick III. The 4 Cash Copper Coin Issued in 1842 under Christian VIII has an award-winning monogram C VII R on the front. The cash lead coin struck under Christian IV contains DA/NSBO  \\ u200b \\ u200b \\\\ u200b/RG on three front lines. Some of these beautiful old Indian coins can add a lot of value to your collection. 

The French Comnay of the East Indies issued coins in rupee fractions. Other names like Doudou, Nazarana 2 Rupees and Nazarana Rupee were also adopted. These beautiful colonial coins can be classified according to the Indian rulers of that time, namely Shah Alam II, Muhammad Shah, Ahmad Shah Bahadur, Alamgir II. The silver rupee coin issued in 1162 under the French East India Company in the name of the ruler Ahmad Shah Bahadur at the Arkat Mint, featured the Persian legend Ahmad shah Bahadur on the front. 

To move to the coins of the British East India Company, it can be classified into two main groups: those issued by Queen Victoria from 1838 AD. Until 1853 d. C. and the issued by Guillermo IV from 1835 d. Until 1837 d. C. The only Mohur gold coin issued under Queen Victoria weighs about 11. 66 grams and was struck in 1841. It is one of the rare British Indian coins struck at the Calcutta coin with the queen left in front. Coins of 1/4 rupee, half rupee and rupee were minted under William IV, in 0. 917 silver and silver in Calcutta and Mumbai. There are also test and mule versions of it. 

The presidencies of Bombay, Madras and Bengali presidencies also issued separate ancient Indian coins for specific regions. The coins of British India are those issued when India was officially announced as a British colony. It can be reclassified on the basis of the rulers who ruled India during that period, namely Queen Victoria, Empress Victoria, Edward VII, George V and George VI. 

With so many options in hand, there is no one who can stop you from creating a fantastic collection. 

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