Massive Chinese "Cash" Coins for Sale
These are by far the most enormous, massive coins that I have handled! They have to be seen in person to be believed.
The photos do absolutely no justice.
All ex-Stephen Album, foremost expert and author on Chinese coins.

China, Qing Dynasty. Xian Feng, 1851-1861 AD.
Massive bronze 50 cash coin, Board of Revenue mint, Peking, South Branch mint, cast 1853-1854. ref: H-22.703, 56 mm (just under 2 1/4") diameter, 54.30 grams! Fine, dark brassy patina. An absolutely gigantic coin! Extremely impressive in-hand. ex-Stephen Album. #NAV043: $250
SOLD

China, Qing Dynasty. Xian Feng, 1851-1861 AD.
Massive bronze 100 cash coin, Kaifeng mint, Honan Province, cast 1854-1855. ref: H-22.848, 49 mm (1 15/16") diameter, 49.71g. Fine, brassy to black patina. An absolutely gigantic coin! Extremely impressive in-hand. ex-Stephen Album. #AS2013: $250
SOLD

China, Qing Dynasty. Xian Feng, 1851-1861 AD. Massive bronze 50 cash coin. Nanchang mint, Jiangxi Province.
52mm, 46.41 g. ref: H-22.931. Cast 1855-60, VF. ex-Stephen Album. #NAV044: $250
SOLD

China, Qing Dynasty. Xian Feng, 1851-1861 AD. Massive bronze 50 cash coin. Nanchang mint, Jiangxi Province.
52mm, 50.52g. Cast 1855-60, VF. ref: H-22.931. ex-Stephen Album. #NAV045: $250
SOLD

China, Qing Dynasty. Xian Feng, 1851-1861 AD. Massive and heavy bronze 100-cash coin. Xi'an mint, Shaanxi Province.
53mm, 60.80 grams! ref: H-22.950.Cast 1854, Fine. ex-Stephen Album. #NAV046: $250
SOLD

China, Qing Dynasty. Xian Feng, 1851-1861 AD.
Massive bronze 50 cash coin. Xian Feng, 1851-1861 AD, Board of Revenue mint, Peking, South branch mint, cast June 1853 to February 1854. H-22.703, huge 55 mm (over 2 1/8") diameter! Fine to VF, ex Wéiduolìya Collection; ex-Stephen Album. #AS2020: $299
SOLD

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Related search topics: ancient Chinese cash coins, Chinese 50 100 cash coins, Qing Dynasty China coins for sale, ancient coin dealer Los Angeles


China. Qing Dynasty. HUGE bronze charm. "Five Poisonous Creatures" charm, Liu Hai or Zhong Kui standing right, auspicious spider above, three legged toad below, qu xié jiàng fú (expel evil and send down good fortune) / the large animal at the right is a tiger or cat and to the right of its tail is a lizard and to the left is a spider, and a snake is at the left of the center hole and the three legged toad is at the lower left, VF to EF, ex Wéiduolìya Collection. One of the most dangerous and inauspicious days of the year in ancient China was the 5th day of the 5th month, according to the lunar calendar. This day marked the beginning of summer which by midseason meant dangerous animals and insects, the spread of infectious diseases, and the appearance of evil spirits. Charms of these types were often hung in Chinese homes to protect the family from evil spirits and poisonous animals associated with this unlucky day. Huge 48mm, 22.31g. ref: CCH-1823. ex-Stephen Album, foremost expert and author on Chinese coins. #AS2019: $299 SOLD