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United States, 20 Dollars, 1914

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1902

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1909

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1897

National Museum of American History

20 Dollars, United States, 1894

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1906

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1929

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1923

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1903

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1899

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1920

National Museum of American History

20 Dollars, United States, 1904

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1913

National Museum of American History

20 Dollars, United States, 1883

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1905

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1907

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1922

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1928

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1897

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1898

National Museum of American History

20 Dollars, United States, 1896

National Museum of American History

United States, 20 Dollars, 1899

National Museum of American History

20 Dollars, United States, 1893

National Museum of American History

20 Dollars, United States, 1851

National Museum of American History
With the onset of the California Gold Rush, a new coin denomination was authorized - a twenty-dollar gold piece called a double eagle. It depicted the head of Liberty wearing a coronet, surrounded by stars, for the obverse. The reverse bore a heraldic eagle, similar to the Great Seal of the United States.

Mintage: 2,087,155

With gold rushing in from California, the production of double eagles soared to a level that would not be exceeded until 1861. A large number of coins were produced, but the vast majority of 1851 double eagles did not survive. Of the coins seen today, most are heavily worn. Examples were found on the S.S. Central America and the S.S. Republic, nearly all of which were circulated. High-grade 1851 double eagles are very rare, with only two dozen coins known in choice condition. The highest-grade 1851 double eagle certified to date has been MS-64
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