Additional Information and Historical Significance:
The $10 Gold Indian Head (also known as the “Eagle”) was first introduced in 1907 to replace the $10 Gold Liberty Head series. Designed by Augustus Saint-Gaudens, the $10 Gold Indian Head is considered by many collectors and investors to be one of the most beautiful coins ever struck. But, when it was first released, the $10 Gold Indian, like the $5 Gold Indian, was the center of controversy. The obverse design depicted Miss Liberty adorned with a full Indian war bonnet caused quite a stir, initially, but the public eventually got over their initial shock and grew to appreciate the design. The $10 Gold Indian was struck from 1907 until 1933, with the issues from 1908-1911 bearing 46 stars around the edge – one for each state in the Union – and the issues from 1912-1933 bearing 48 stars – after two additional states entered the Union. The purchasing power of a Gold Eagle in the 1800s would be equivalent to about $130-$145 today.
Given the history and the beauty of the $10 Gold Indian Head, it continues to be in high demand by investors and collectors throughout the world. Many investors select certified Pre-1933 U.S. Gold coins over modern gold bullion due to the historical significance and collectability of the coins. Historically, certified pre-1933 U.S. Gold coins retain their value better when the spot price of gold falls and appreciates in value when the spot price of gold rises. Certified Pre-1933 U.S. Gold coins are a great way to invest in the gold market and the collectibles market, with a single product.
The obverse portrays a left-facing, head of Miss Liberty adorned with a full Indian war bonnet with 13 stars overhead. The reverse depicts an American bald perched on a cluster of arrows, clutching an olive branch in its talons.
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