PCGS The Standard for the Rare Coin Industry
PCGS Set Registry® 85,262 Registered Sets

The Good Collection - 1st

2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015
Current Statistics

GPA with Top Bonuses

GPA Weighted


Set Rating


About This Set: Starting with the first modern silver dollar commemorative, in anticipation of the LA Games of the XXIII Olympiad, at least one Silver Dollar has been minted in this series every year (except 1985). Sports is a popular topic, as are presidents (e.g. Dwight D. Eisenhower and Abraham Lincoln), founding fathers (e.g. Benjamin Franklin & John Marshall) and adventurers of all kinds (e.g. Lewis & Clark and the Wright Brothers), those with unbounded resilience in face of overwhelming odds (e.g. Dolly Madison & Jackie Robinson), those with an unfailing sense of duty and purpose (e.g. Crispus Attucks & Robert F. Kennedy), events which standout as milestones of a generation (e.g. Civil War & WWII), American Landmarks (e.g. Statue of Liberty & Yellowstone National Park) and symbols of American ideals (e.g. Constitution, Bald Eagle and the Star Spangled Banner).
Nice references for this set include:
[1] http://moderncommemoratives.com/
[2] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Modern_Commemoratives
[3] http://www.usmint.gov/mint_programs/?action=commemoratives

The Good Collection

Image Item PCGS # Date Denom Grade PCGS # Pop PCGS # Pop Higher Pop Pop Higher Comments
1983-S Olympic S$1 9608 1983-S $1 PR70DC 68 0 680
1983-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Olympic { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2010) Mintage: 1,577,025 (proof) A very striking top-pop piece thanks to its haze-free perfect mirrors and heavy frosting. This was the first commemorative silver dollar of the twentieth century, and the first of many U.S. Olympic theme coins to follow paying tribute to the 1984 Olympic Games in Los Angeles. The obverse features the Discobolus of Myron, a famous statue of a discus thrower; while, the reverse features the prerequisite eagle whose head is shown in profile.
1984-S Olympic S$1 9612 1984-S $1 PR70DC 167 0 1670
1984-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Olympic { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2009) Mintage: 1,801,210 (proof) Superb flawless mirrors without any of that milky haze that plagues so many of these early proof commemorative coins with expansive fields. This piece simply shines, depicting the entrance of the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, where a pair of life-sized bronze nude statues of male and female athletes atop Olympic Gateway oversee the event, and for the second time is the Opening Ceremony venue for the Olympics.
1986-S Statue of Liberty S$1 9621 1986-S $1 PR70DC 419 0 4190
1986-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Statue of Liberty { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2009) Mintage: 6,414,638 (proof) The silver dollar obverse features a view of the Statue of Liberty and Ellis Island immigration center. The reverse features the statue's hand and torch with the concluding words of Emma Lazarus's poem The New Colossus. With its frosted surfaces and multiply reflective mirrors, this piece is perfect for America's ultimate symbol of freedom and liberty.
1987-S Constitution S$1 9625 1987-S $1 PR70DC 397 0 3970
1987-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Constitution { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2009) Mintage: 2,747,116 (proof) People from all walks of life are presented here, coming together as "We The People...". Celebrating the bicentennial of the Untited States Constitution, this piece exhibits a beautiful classic design perfectly rendered with highly frosted devices and powerful reflective mirrors. This silver dollar sets a precedence with a number of "firsts". The first large silver coin not depicting a human on the obverse; the first to provide a numeric denomination "1" instead of "ONE"; the first NOT to bear an eagle on the reverse.
1988-S Olympic S$1 9629 1988-S $1 PR70DC 351 0 3510
1988-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Olympics { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2009) Mintage: 1,359,366 (proof) Making note of US participation at the Olympic Games in Seoul North Korea, after the US boycotted the Moscow Summer Games in 1980, and Moscow returned the favor at the Games in Los Angeles in 1984, this piece has unusually perfect broad expansive fields, deeply mirrored on both sides and contrasted by heavily frosted simple devices. Again, the silver dollar is sans an eagle on the reverse. This design features the flame of the torch of Lady Liberty merging with that of the Olympic torch, and world peace through sports seems to be the theme.
1989-S Congress S$1 9635 1989-S $1 PR70DC 116 0 1160
1989-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Congress { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2010) Mintage: 762,198 (proof) This commemorative was released to celebrate the 200th anniversary of Congress. The legislative body had first convened under the US Constitution in 1789 in Philadelphia. This is a device intensive obverse, while the reverse features mostly wide open fields, and no doubt helps to make top grade pieces rare. This piece shows what a difference flawless surfaces makes with brilliant haze-free fields.
1990-P Eisenhower S$1 9639 1990-P $1 PR70DC 266 0 2660
1990-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Eisenhower { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2009) Mintage: 1,144,461 (proof) Remembering the 100th anniversary of the birth of Ike, this coin honors him as a Five Star General and the 34th President of the United States. This is the only US coin to feature two portraits of the same person on the same side of the coin. Simply a perfect rendering and fitting tribute to the man who led so many of the Greatest Generation.
1991-S Mount Rushmore S$1 9645 1991-S $1 PR70DC 293 0 2930
1991-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Mount Rushmore { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2009) Mintage: 738,419 (proof) In reflection of the Golden Anniversary of this national landmark, this coin is perfect in its beauty captured in silver, with highly frosted devices over deeply reflective mirrors. The obverse is quite similar to the half dollar design, unusual for this series; while, the reverse is one of the least memorable and least aesthetically pleasing.
1991-P Korea S$1 9653 1991-P $1 PR70DC 94 0 940
1991-P Korea Silver Dollar PCGS PR70DCAM { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2010) - Mintage: 618,488 (proof) Perfect silver mirrors, deeply and multiply reflective grace this action war piece remembering Korea. One of the rarer pieces of the commemorative silver dollars in this top-pop condition, this piece also was issued on the 38th anniversary as tribute to the conflict on the 38th parallel.
1991-S USO S$1 9659 1991-S $1 PR70DC 113 0 1130
1991-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: USO { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2009) Mintage: 371,275 (proof) Released to mark the 50th anniversary of the United Service Organization, this somewhat "tokenesque" piece does have perfect highly reflective mirrors and heavily frosted devices.
1992-W White House S$1 9661 1992-W $1 PR70DC 149 0 1490
1992-W Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: White House { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2009) Mintage: 375,851 (proof) The cornerstone for the White House was originally placed on October 13, 1792. This bicentennial tribute displays a view of the north portico of the White House. The reverse of the coin depicts James Hoban, who was the architect of the White House. Effective use of contrast of cameo devices and brilliant black mirrors seem to bring this building to life in perfect fashion. This is the first of several silver modern commemorative dollars to be minted at the West Point (W) mint.
1992-P Columbus S$1 9665 1992-P $1 PR70DC 104 0 1040
1992-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Columbus { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2009) Mintage: 385,241 (proof) Issued for the quincentenary of Columbus' discovery of the Americas, the obverse of the coin features Christopher Columbus standing with a flag in his right hand and a globe to his left. Ships and land can be seen rising in the background. The reverse of the coin features a visionary split view of a fifteenth century sailing vessel and the twentieth century space shuttle Discovery. This coin for the ages has brilliant multiply reflective mirrors.
1992-S Olympic S$1 9923 1992-S $1 PR70DC 93 0 930
1992-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Olympic { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2010) Mintage: 504,505 (proof) This commemorative was issued for US participation at the XXV Olympic Summer Games held in Barcelona, Spain. The design features a picture with a striking resemblance to the image of Nolan Ryan which appeared on a Fleer baseball card. His pitching style is portrayed to Olympic perfection with highly frosted unblemished cameo against a highly reflective and flawless backdrop.
1993-S Madison S$1 9671 1993-S $1 PR70DC 73 0 730
1993-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Madison (Bill of Rights) { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2009) Mintage: 534,001 (proof) Perfect silver rendition of James Madison was issued in his honor and the Bill of Rights which he authored. The reverse features a view of his Virginia home, Montpelier. Interesting that this silver dollar, issued as part of a 3-piece set remembering the Bill of Rights, makes no mention of this American relic. Powerful use of cameo contrast brings Madison's head to life in this unusual perspective.
1991-95-W World War II S$1 9677 1991-95-W $1 PR70DC 143 0 1430
1991-95-W Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: World War II { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2010) Mintage: 342,041 (proof) This piece was issued in 1993 to commemorate the 50th anniversary of America's involvement in World War II from 1941 to 1945. This is a great action tribute to the "Greatest Generation" among whom were those who stormed the beaches of Normandy on June 6, 1944 (D-Day), or the Day of Days. There is wonderful cameo contrast on this picture perfect piece.
1994-S World Cup S$1 9683 1994-S $1 PR70DC 188 0 1880
1994-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: World Cup { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2009) Mintage: 576,978 (proof) Honoring the XV FIFA World Cup playoff, where the final soccer game was held in the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, California, the obverse features two soccer players running towards the ball in play. Brazil beat Italy 3-2 in that final. Sports action comes to life against the brilliant silver fields, with a snazzy logo on the reverse in perfect cameo relief.
1993-S Jefferson S$1 9689 1993-S $1 PR70DC 117 0 1170
1993-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Jefferson { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2010) Mintage: 332,891 (proof) This commemorative was actually issued in 1994 although the coins are dated 1993. The commemorative coins were issued to celebrate the 250th anniversary of Thomas Jefferson's birth. This very classic profile of our third president is perfectly captured in silver cameo relief with a new perspective for Montpellier on the reverse.
1994-P Prisoners of War S$1 9691 1994-P $1 PR70DC 62 0 620
1994-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Prisoners of War (P.O.W.) { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2010) Mintage: 220,100 (proof) Rare top-pop with wide open and beautiful mirrors, one of those rare silver dollars featuring the bald eagle on the obverse and its flight to freedom. The reverse shows the Prisoner of War Museum at Andersonville, Georgia.
1994-P Vietnam S$1 9693 1994-P $1 PR70DC 75 0 750
1994-P Silver Dollar PR69DCAM: Vietnam Veterans Memorial { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2010) Mintage: 226,262 (proof) The obverse design of this commemorative features a hand touching the Memorial Wall. The reverse design features three military ribbons. Very effective use of cameo combined with reflective mirrors brings the wall to life. Without a doubt, this gem effectively demonstrates one of the most impressive uses of frosted devices in the two memorial monuments shown. Despite being an unpopular war, this coin remains one of the most sought after in the series. This coin was issued to commemorate the tenth anniversary of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial.
1994-P Women in Military S$1 9695 1994-P $1 PR70DC 45 0 450
1994-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Women in Military { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2010) Mintage: 213,201 (proof) Very rare top-pop features a profile view of servicewomen in the Army, Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force, and Coast Guard. The reverse features a view of the proposed Women in Military Service for American Memorial. Perfect brilliant silver fields are complimented nicely by heavily frosted devices.
1994-S Capitol S$1 9697 1994-S $1 PR70DC 168 0 1680
1994-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Capitol { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2009) Mintage: 279,416 (proof) For the 200th anniversary of the U.S. Capitol building in Washington DC, this coin features the Capitol Building. It had already been featured on some of the 1989 Congress Commemorative Coins and would appear again on the 2001 Capitol Visitor Center Commemorative Coins. Just a great design, and great mirrors on this perfect silver beauty.
1995-P Gymnastics S$1 9717 1995-P $1 PR70DC 60 0 820
1995-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Gymnastics (Olympics) { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2010) Mintage: 182,676 (proof) Issued for the XXVI Olympiad Summer Games held in Atlanta, Georgia, this piece shows the rigors of Gymnastics. These Olympians are performing "perfect 10's" at Gymnastics, perfectly depicted with highly frosted devices against multiply reflective and perfect fields.
1995-P Paralympic S$1 9719 1995-P $1 PR70DC 110 0 1350
1995-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Paralympics Blind Runner (Olympics) { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2009) Mintage: 138,337 (proof) The obverse of the coin features a blind runner tethered to his seeing companion during a race. Flawless brilliant reflective mirrors are balanced by highly frosted devices.
1995-P Special Olympics S$1 9705 1995-P $1 PR70DC 88 0 880
1995-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Special Olympics { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2010) Mintage: 351,764 (proof) In 1995 the Special Olympics were held in Connecticut. The obverse features a profile of Eunice Kennedy Shriver, then the first living female depicted on US coinage. On the coin, she is credited as the founder of the Special Olympic Games, although some argue Anne Burke has this title and consider the coin inaccurate. The brilliant silver fields and heavily frosted devices are perfectly rendered.
1995-S Civil War S$1 9701 1995-S $1 PR70DC 181 0 1810
1995-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Civil War Battlefields { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2010) Mintage: 437,113 (proof) Commemorating 100 years of Civil War battlefields preservation. This is dated from the establishment of the Gettysburg National Military Park in 1895. Open reflective mirrors set-off the heavily frosted and perfect devices of the obverse and fitting battlefield memorial on the reverse, with everything beautifully rendered.
1995-P Track and Field S$1 9721 1995-P $1 PR70DC 54 0 760
1995-P Silver Dollar: Track & Field (Olympics) { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2010) Mintage: 136,935 (proof) Two sprinters racing to the finish are featured on this terrific sports commemorative, effectively using black mirrors for the lanes and bring the action to life with cameo frosting. This piece is perfectly rendered.
1995-P Cycling S$1 9723 1995-P $1 PR70DC 53 0 530
1995-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Cycling (Olympics) { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2010) Mintage: 118,795 (proof) For the XXVI Olympiad, held in Atlanta, Georgia, this coin features three men cycling in the center of the coin. Open perfect silver fields surround the action of the heavily frosted sports figures emerging from the coin.
1996-P Tennis S$1 9725 1996-P $1 PR70DC 20 0 200
1996-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Tennis (Olympics) { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2010) Mintage: 96,016 (proof) In honor of the XXVI Olympiad, and featuring a woman playing tennis, with some resemblance to Lindsey Davenport who won the gold medal for the US. Andre Agassi rounded out the gold for the US in the Men's Singles competition. Just a perfect sports action piece with the Flame from Atlanta on the back.
1996-P Paralympic S$1 9727 1996-P $1 PR70DC 16 0 160
1996-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Paralympics Wheelchair { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2011) Mintage: 84,280 (proof) This piece features an athlete in a wheel chair competing in a track and field event. The word "spirit" appears in Braille and the Paralympics logo is included.
1996-P Rowing S$1 9729 1996-P $1 PR70DC 16 0 160
1996-P Silver Dollar: Rowing (Olympics) { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2010) Mintage: 151,890 (proof) Classic sports action for the XXVI Olympiad features four rowers on this perfect strike with wide open fields offsetting the white frothy frosty water.
1996-P High Jump S$1 9731 1996-P $1 PR70DC 7 0 90
1996-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: High Jump { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2017) Mintage: 124,502 (proof) Another terrific sports rendering on this action filled leap over the bar for the 1996 Atlanta Games, demonstrating perfect execution of the "Fosbury Flop". Another top-pop runner-up with nice frosting and black fields. For twenty years this single dollar eluded most collectors seeking perfection. This highly reflective piece shows off multiply reflected devices in its flawless mirrors. The open area in the center of the obverse makes this piece so difficult to achieve perfection.
1996-S Community Service S$1 9741 1996-S $1 PR70DC 194 0 1940
1996-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: National Community Service (N.C.S.) { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2010) Mintage: 101,543 (proof) This design is based on a medal designed by Augustus Saint Gaudens for the Women's Auxiliary of the Massachusetts Civil Service Reform Association. No wonder that it has that classic Miss Liberty Silver Dollar look. Perfect mirrors and wonderful luster honor all of those who serve their communities.
1996-P Smithsonian S$1 9743 1996-P $1 PR70DC 51 0 510
1996-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Smithsonian Institute { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2010) Mintage: 129,152 (proof) Honoring the 150th anniversary of the Smithsonian Institute, this coin depicts the "Castle" building located on the Mall in Washington, D.C. with laurel leaves to each side. This was the first Smithsonian Institution building. The reverse of the coin depicts an allegorical goddess sitting on top of a globe. She carries the torch of knowledge and holds a scroll with the words "art, history and science". Perfect mirrors, nicely frosted with mark-free devices, this piece simply shines.
1997-P Botanic Garden S$1 9747 1997-P $1 PR70DC 58 0 580
1997-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Botanic Gardens { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2010) Mintage: 264,528 (proof) The obverse of this commemorative portrays the facade of the Botanic Garden without landscaping. The reverse portrays a single rose with a garland of roses encircling the rim of the coin above. A beautiful coin elegantly rendered in silver with perfect mirrors and heavy frosting.
1997-S Jackie Robinson S$1 9758 1997-S $1 PR70DC 138 0 1380
1997-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Jackie Robinson { PCGS-3 } (Feb'2010) Mintage: 110,495 (proof) America's past-time brought to life with Jackie Robinson sliding into home, issued in commemoration of the 50th anniversary of his appearance in a major league baseball game as the first black player. The reverse of the coin displays the logo of the Jackie Robinson Foundation. Nice sports-action amid wide open and flawless fields.
1997-P Officers S$1 9762 1997-P $1 PR70DC 131 0 1310
1997-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: National Law Enforcement Officers { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2010) Mintage: 110,428 (proof) Issued on the sixth anniversary of the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial, the design shows two Park police officers making a rubbing of a fallen officer's name. The reverse of the coin features a shield with a rose across it to represent the sacrifices made by the officers. Wide open fields benefit from these perfect mirrors.
1998-S Robert F. Kennedy S$1 9764 1998-S $1 PR70DC 67 0 670
1998-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Robert F. Kennedy (R.F.K.) { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2010) Mintage: 99,020 (proof) A striking front-profile design is magnificently rendered in silver with bold and effective frosting to breath life into the image against multiply reflective mirrors.
1998-S C. Attucks S$1 9770 1998-S $1 PR70DC 90 0 900
1998-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Black Revolutionary War Patriots (Crispus Attucks) { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2010) Mintage: 75,070 (proof) This Silver Dollar was issued to mark the 275th anniversary of the birth of Crispus Attucks. He was the first patriot killed during the Boston Massacre in 1770, one of the events leading up to the Revolutionary War. The reverse of the silver dollar presents a detail from the proposed Black Patriots Memorial. The bronze sculpture was designed by Ed Dwight, who is also given credit for the coin design. Perfect cameo frosting on all devices.
1999-P Dolley Madison S$1 9772 1999-P $1 PR70DC 345 0 3450
1999-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Dolley Madison { PCGS-3 } (Jul'2009) Mintage: 158,247 (proof) The coin's obverse depicts Dolley Madison on the ground of the Montpelier estate. A bouquet of her favorite Cape Jasmine flowers and the Ice House Template, frame the image. The photograph like image is punctuated by heavy frosting and multiply reflective mirrors. She is the first American woman to be featured in the modern commemorative series; although, not the first to appear on American coins (Susan B. Anthony and the Native American Sacajawea are the two ahead of her). During the War of 1812 she rescued some priceless American artifacts before the British burned the White House, so she is well deserving of this honor. This coin is the number one choice of many for the most beautiful of the silver modern commemorative coins (including mine).
1999-P Yellowstone S$1 99778 1999-P $1 PR70DC 89 0 890
1999-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Yellowstone { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2010) Mintage: 128,646 (proof) This commemorative was issued to mark the 175th anniversary of the park's establishment by Congress in 1872 (okay, so they're off by two years). Thought to be "Old Faithful", the geyser is not identified as such on the coin, and the landscape is different than it should be for this famous time-piece. The cameo and deep mirrors are perfect, even if the design falls a bit short.
2000-P Library S$1 99783 2000-P $1 PR70DC 132 0 1320
2000-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Library of Congress { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2009) Mintage: 196,900 (proof) To celebrate the 200th anniversary of its founding, this coin features two books, one is open with its spine resting on the other closed book. The torch of learning appears in the background. On the flip side, the dome of the Library of Congress Jefferson Building is featured. Reflective deep black mirrors highlight the frosted devices effectively.
2000-P Leif Ericson S$1 99785 2000-P $1 PR70DC 47 0 720
2000-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Leif Ericson { PCGS-3 } (Jul'2009) Mintage: 58,612 (proof) This rare top-pop piece issued by the United States Mint in cooperation with the Republic of Iceland, depicts Leif Ericson to mark the 1,000th anniversary of his discovery of the New World. On the reverse is a Viking ship with Leif Ericson at the helm. Phenomonal frosted devices and deeply reflective fields makes this a very show piece. A simple, but effective design, perhaps on the cartoonish side for US coinage, nonetheless, perfectly rendered.
2001-P Capitol Visitor Ctr S$1 99791 2001-P $1 PR70DC 92 0 920
2001-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Capitol Visitor Center { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2009) Mintage: 143,793 (proof) The obverse of the Capitol Visitor Center Silver Dollar presents an image of the original Capitol with the date "1800" and the later Capitol with the date "2001". The reverse shows a heraldic eagle with shield and rays emanating around. Another building rendered with photo-like perfection with heavy white frosting over black mirrors. The obverse is definitely more "coin-looking" than the clad half-dollar counterpart; but, the plain mostly lettering eagle-less reverse still leaves much to be desired.
2001-P Buffalo S$1 99793 2001-P $1 PR70DC 1587 0 15870
2001-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Buffalo { PCGS-3 } (Oct'2008) Mintage: 272,869 (proof) Taken from the 1913 Indian Head or Buffalo Nickel with some additional inscriptions added to the reverse, this piece is a very classic and popular US design that exudes perfection.
2002-P Salt Lake City Olympics S$1 99798 2002-P $1 PR70DC 89 0 890
2002-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Salt Lake City (Olympics) { PCGS-3 } (Feb'2009) Mintage: 142,873 (proof) The obverse of the coin features the crystal emblem of the 2002 XIX Olympic Winter Games against the "rhythm of the land" with the Olympic rings below. The reverse, designed by Donna Weaver, features the skyline of Salt Lake City with the Rocky Mountains in the background. The "rhythm of the land" appears in an arc above. Deep brilliant silver fields and snowy frosted devices grace this winter-themed top-pop gem.
2002-W West Point Bicentennial S$1 921000 2002-W $1 PR70DC 276 0 2760
2002-W Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: West Point { PCGS-3 } (Sep'2008) Mintage: 288,293 (proof) This commemorative features the Academy Color Guard in parade. The Cadet Chapel and Washington Hall are visible in the background of the scene. The reverse shows the West Point Bicentennial logo. Brilliant mirror-perfect reflective fields with highly frosted devices offer terrific eye appeal.
2003-P First Flight S$1 921002 2003-P $1 PR70DC 89 0 890
2003-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: First Flight { PCGS-3 } (Oct'2009) Mintage: 193,086 (proof) Portraits of Orville and Wilbur Wright facing left record these famous aviators in profile, with the Wright 1903 Flyer, in flight above the dunes at Kill Devil Hill. A perfect use of cameo effects.
2004-P Lewis & Clark S$1 921005 2004-P $1 PR70DC 870 0 8700
2004-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Lewis & Clark { PCGS-3 } (Feb'2009) Mintage: 288,492 (proof) The obverse of the silver dollar features Captains Lewis and Clark planning another day of exploration. Lewis holds a rifle and journal and Clark points into the distance. A river bank is seen in the background. The reverse features the Peace Medal that Lewis and Clark presented to Native Americans during the course of their journey. Two features are on either side with 17 stars above, representing the number of states when the expedition took place. History perfectly recorded in silver.
2004-P Edison S$1 921004 2004-P $1 PR70DC 122 0 1220
2004-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Thomas A. Edison { PCGS-3 } (Feb'2009) Mintage: 213,419 (proof) This coin marks the 125th anniversary of the famous inventor's successful demonstration of the electric light bulb, which had occurred on October 21, 1879. The reverse show's Edison's first light bulb. There is nice frosting on this perfect piece.
2005-P Marshall S$1 921006 2005-P $1 PR70DC 359 0 3590
2005-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: John Marshall { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2009) Mintage: 141,993 (proof) Remembering the 250th anniversary of his birth, this coin honors the fourth Chief Justice of the United States from 1801 to 1835 and most notably established the doctrine of Judicial Review, asserting that the Supreme Court has the authority to overturn an Act of Congress if it exceeds the powers granted in the Constitution. The reverse depicts the old Supreme Court Chamber within the Capitol. Terrific cameo images perfectly rendered.
2005-P Marine Corps S$1 921007 2005-P $1 PR70DC 855 0 8550
2005-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Marine Corps { PCGS-3 } (Feb'2009) Mintage: 370,000 The obverse features the famous scene of Marines raising an American Flag over Iwo Jima that was photographed by Joe Rosenthal. The reverse features the emblem of the Marine Corps, featuring an eagle, globe, and anchor. This classic American photograph is perfectly rendered in silver and silhouetted against broad deeply reflective fields.
2006-P Scientist S$1 921008 2006-P $1 PR70DC 398 0 3980
2006-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Benjamin Franklin-Scientist { PCGS-3 } (Jun'2008) Mintage: 142,000 (proof) A young Benjamin Franklin (Scientist) is shown flying a kite, representing his experiments with lightning on the obverse. The reverse features Franklin's famous political cartoon featuring a snake cut apart with the caption "Join, or Die". This was intended to communicate that colonial unity was a matter of life and death. Perfect mirrored fields surround equally perfect frosted devices.
2006-P Founding Father S$1 921009 2006-P $1 PR70DC 1050 0 10500
2006-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Benjamin Franklin-Founding Father { PCGS-3 } (Jun'2008) Mintage: 142,000 (proof) An older Benjamin Franklin (Statesman), and one of the Founding Fathers is featured along with his famous autograph. He was the only person, at age 81, to sign all four of the major documents instrumental to the founding of the United States – the Declaration of Independence, the United States Constitution, the Treaty of Paris and the Treaty of Alliance, Amity and Commerce, in which France recognized and supported the United States. This piece has great frosting and mirrors - a perfectly rendered piece, with near maximized devices on the reverse.
2006-S San Francisco Old Mint S$1 21011 2006-S $1 PR70DC 387 0 3870
2006-S Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: San Francisco Old Mint { PCGS-3 } (May'2008) Mintage: 255,700 (proof) This is another 'building coin' featuring a perspective view of the Old Mint of San Francisco. The reverse is the classic Morgan Dollar reverse. Just a perfect coin honoring the "Old Granite Lady" and the very appropriate reverse done in deep cameo with black mirrors.
2007-P Jamestown S$1 147440 2007-P $1 PR70DC 1012 0 10120
2007-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Jamestown { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2007) Mintage: 258,802 (proof) The three faces of diversity show the three cultures that came together at Jamestown. The reverse shows the Susan Constant, Godspeed and Discovery that brought the first settlers to Jamestown in 1607. Commemorating the 400th anniversary of the founding of Jamestown, this piece is silver perfection brought to life by the abundant cameo contrast and effective mirrors.
2007-P Desegregation S$1 149570 2007-P $1 PR70DC 488 0 4880
2007-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Desegregation { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2007) Mintage: 124,618 (proof) Featuring the "Little Rock Nine", legs and feet of the students, accompanied by an armed United States soldier, walking to school. The reverse shows the Little Rock Central High School they attended. Perfect heavily frosted devices are bordered by equally perfect multiply reflective mirrors.
2008-P Bald Eagle S$1 394418 2008-P $1 PR70DC 388 0 3880
2008-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Bald Eagle { PCGS-3 } (Aug'2008) Mintage: 243,558 (proof) A bald eagle in flight, reminiscent of the P.O.W. eagle's flight to freedom, sores gracefully from the coin surface. The reverse shows the Great Seal from 1782-1841. Open fields are often hard to find so perfect.
2009-P Abraham Lincoln S$1 407351 2009-P $1 PR70DC 2511 0 25110
2009-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Abraham Lincoln { PCGS-3 } (May'2009) Mintage: 375,000 (proof) On the 200th anniversary of his birth, just one hundred years after he first appeared on US coins, Abraham Lincoln's bust graces the silver dollar, with words from his Gettysburg Address on the reverse. Great design, perfect fields and highly frosted devices: easily one of the most striking of the silver commemorative issues of this series. It is also one of the few modern commemorative coins that realized the full number of pieces authorized by Congress, in this case one-half million pieces including uncirculated business strikes.
2009-P Louis Braille Bicentennial S$1 408826 2009-P $1 PR70DC 139 0 1390
2009-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Louis Braille { PCGS-3 } (May'2009) Mintage: 135,235 (proof) Remembering the 200th anniversary of his birth, Louis Braille's bust is perfectly rendered. The reverse shows a child reading a book in Braille. The word "Braille" (abbreviated "BRL" in Braille code) is also rendered on the coin in sufficient definition to be read by hand. Braille previously had appeared on the 1995 Paralympic (Blind Runners) Silver Dollar, but not in sufficient detail to be hand-legible. Another piece with highly frosted devices and deeply reflective mirrors.
2010-P Boy Scouts of America S$1 418539 2010-P $1 PR70DC 1682 0 16820
2010-P Boy Scouts of America PR70DCAM { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2010) Mintage: 245,000 (proof) Honoring the centennial anniversary of the Boy Scouts of America, like the ideals of the Scouts, this piece is perfect. Heavily frosted devices stand in stark contrast to the deeply reflective mirrors, flawless surfaces and slabbed direct from the Mint. The design depicts a Cub Scout in the foreground with a Boy Scout and female Venturer in the background saluting. Full production of the 350,000 pieces authorized was realized (proof and uncirculated).
2010-W Disabled Veterans S$1 417754 2010-W $1 PR70DC 1555 0 15550
2010-W Silver Dollar: Disabled Veterans { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2010) Mintage: 189,881 (proof) A high top-pop piece, with heavily frosted mark-free devices, honors those who have stood up for us. The devices are very heavily frosted and stand out effectively against the perfect mirrors.
2011-P United States Army S$1 506167 2011-P $1 PR70DC 256 0 3640
2011-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: US Army { PCGS-3 } (Jul'2011) Mintage: 119,829 (proof) A very classy and perfect tribute to the US foot soldier. Heavy unmarred frosting cover the devices which pop against the flawless fields.
2011-P Medal of Honor S$1 507290 2011-P $1 PR70DC 171 0 2670
2011-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Medal of Honor { PCGS-3 } (Jul'2011) Mintage: 112,850 (proof) Large flawless reflective fields are very eye-catching on this showy piece. Depicted are the current Medals of Honor for the Army, Navy and Air Force. The reverse features a soldier carry a wounded comrade.
2012-W S$1 Infantry 511165 2012-W $1 PR70DC 115 0 2990
2012-W Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Infantry { PCGS-4 } (Jul'2012) Mintage: 109,623 (proof) Expansive open mirrors offset in striking contrast today's fighting foot soldier advancing with automated weaponry on the obverse. The reverse shows the crossed rifles insignia, the branch insignia of the Infantry. Large perfect fields make these devices stand out nicely.
2012-P S$1 Star-Spangled Banner 511494 2012-P $1 PR70DC 186 0 4860
2012-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Star-Spangled Banner { PCGS-4 } First Strike (Jul'2012) Mintage: 127,211 (proof) Fantastic frosted devices featuring Old Glory in faultless detail on both sides, with Fort Henry in the background of the obverse. An impressive array of perfect mirrors give depth the the folds in the flag on the reverse of this First Strike gem.
2013-P 5 Star Generals Marshall, Eisenhower S$1 517654 2013-P $1 PR70DC 712 0 8370
2013-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: 5 Star Generals Marshall/Eisenhower { PCGS-3 } First Strike {Apr'2013) Mintage: 69,300 (proof) Strong use of contrast and flawlessly executed frosted devices make the general duo come to life, with powerful life-like dominating eyes from both figures. This design rivals the Dolly Madison Dollar for effective use of this medium. The reverse is simple with beautiful deeply mirrored fields. George Marshall was in command at the beginning of WWII and oversaw the rapid ramp-up in the armed services, and he was the early architect of Operation Overlord for the invasion of Normandy. Many thought that he would be in command of this effort, but Roosevelt chose Dwight Eisenhower for that honor, one of the experienced officers favored by Marshall. Some viewed Marshall staying in Washington as a demotion; but, he was promoted to General of the Army, the equivalent of Field Marshall. Later, Eisenhower would be also given this rank, just prior to the Battle of the Bulge. Marshall later gave his name to the plan to reconstruct Europe after the war, and Eisenhower went on to become president.
2013-W Girl Scouts S$1 517476 2013-W $1 PR70DC 447 0 5410
2013-W Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Girl Scouts { PCGS-3 } First Strike (Mar'2013) Mintages: 82,267 (proof) Beautifully frosted devices breath life into the three girls who represent the different ages and diversity of Girl Scouts of the USA. Inscriptions include COURAGE, CONFIDENCE and CHARACTER, key elements of the Girl Scouts mission statement. The 100th anniversary Trefoil symbol signifies the centennial anniversary. A modern design on the reverse abbreviates the denomination to "$1"
2014-P Baseball Hall of Fame S$1 525650 2014-P $1 PR70DC 2653 0 132850
2014-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM: Baseball Hall of Fame { PCGS-4+ } First Strike (Jun'2014) Mintage: 262,091 (proof) For the first time, the same design is used on all denominations for a commemorative series; and, a unique design it is. Featuring the first "curved" coins produced by the mint, the ball on the reverse is a dome extending well beyond the thickness of the coin edge; while, the glove on the obverse has an actual pocket extending into the coin. The highly frosted devices combined with the 3-D effects of this unusual design give the illusion of an actual baseball and glove on this "Sold Out" series.
2014-P Civil Rights Act of 1964 S$1 524355 2014-P $1 PR70DC 241 0 2750
2014-P Half Dollar PR70DCAM: Civil Rights Act of 1964 { PCGS-4 } First Strike (Jul'2013) Three people holding hands at a civil rights march illustrates the landmark piece of civil rights legislation in the United States that outlawed discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin. On the reverse, three flames are symbolically intertwined.
2015-P U.S. Marshals Service S$1 539375 2015-P $1 PR70DC 13 0 1410
2015-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM :U.S.Marshal Service { PCGS-4 } (Jun'2016) Anyone who grew up watching Matt Dillion enforce the law and keep the peace in Dodge City Kansas can appreciate this coin and the imposing presence of the marshal.
2015-W March of Dimes S$1 541649 2015-W $1 PR70DC 327 0 13500
2015-W Silver Dollar PR70DCAM :March of Dimes { PCGS-4 } (Jan'2016) Founded by FDR in 1938, this non-profit organization has championed the health of mothers and their babies, beginning with the fight against infantile paralysis.
2016-P Mark Twain S$1 593894 2016-P $1 PR70DC 325 0 7130
2016-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM :Mark Twain { PCGS-4 } (Jan'2016) Commemorating a thoroughly American story-teller.
2016-P 100th Anniv. Nat'l Parks S$1 598543 2016-P $1 PR70DC 151 0 2400
2016-P Silver Dollar PR70DCAM :National Parks { PCGS-4 } (Jun'2016) A second attempt to capture Old Faithful in silver. It wasn't all that successful the first time, it makes you wonder why they tried again.
2017-P Lions Club International S$1 620635 2017-P $1