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400 YEARS OF RUSSIAN COINS AND CURRENCY

Click Here CLICK HERE FOR COINS OF THE FORMER REPUBLICS OF THE U.S.S.R.

RUSSIAN SILVER WIRE KOPECKS FROM THE TIME OF TROUBLES

Russian silver kopeck of Czar Feodor I Ivanovich, 1598 Moscow mint.Russian siver kopeck coin of Boris GudinovUpon the death of Ivan the Terrible, his weak and feebleminded son Fydor was proclaimed Czar.  He took no part in government affairs. The government was dominated by Boris Gudinov.  Boris was a commoner, descended from a Mongolian Russian family.  Though illiterate, he was very good at court intrigues.  During the reign of Ivan,  he arranged to have himself named Fydor's guardian and have his sister marry Fydor.  Upon the death of Fydor in 1598, Boris had himself elected Czar.  Many of the Boyers did not take kindly to what they considered a usurper and conspired to undermine his authority.  In return Boris banished many of the boyer families, instituted an extensive spy system and ruthlessly persecuted those he suspected of opposing him.  Famine and epidemics followed.  The country soon slipped into a civil war.  Boris died suddenly and unexpectedly in 1605 and the country completely collapsed.  Various groups and individuals all vied for power, including Cossacks, the boyers,  Poland, Sweden,  assorted mobs of adventurers and three different individuals that claimed to be Dmitry, the son of Ivan the Terrible (who actually died some years earlier under mysterious circumstances). There were numerous claimants to the throne.  Chaos, famine, riots and looting were rampant.  It was truly a Time of Troubles for Russia.
Item RU-FEODOR RUSSIA SILVER WIRE KOPECK OF CZAR FEODOR 1598, MOSCOW, Fine-CRUDE $10.00
Item RU-GUDINOV RUSSIA SILVER WIRE KOPECK OF BORIS GUDINOV, 1598-1605, MOSCOW, Fine out



MICHAEL ESTABLISHES THE ROMANOV DYNASTY Wholesale prices available to dealers

Silver kopeck coin of Michael Romanov For hundreds of years much of Russian commerce was based on these tiny silver coins called wire money.  The coins were struck by taking a piece of silver wire, cutting it to the proper weight, then smashing it between a pair of dies by a strong-armed Russian.  As might be expected, the coins are quite crude, small and are usually struck partly off-center.  The coin shows a horseman on one side and legends on the other.
Following the death of Ivan the Terrible, Russia fell into a period of almost 20 years chaos and civil war. In an effort to bring an end to the fighting, in 1613 The Council of All Russia elected the 16 year old Michael Fydorovich Romanov as Czar. Though many expected him to fail, the young Michael slowly established his control over Russia and wisely avoided involvement in the wars of Europe. By the time of his death in 1645 he had established the powerful Romanov dynasty, which was to last over 300 years, until the Russian Revolution in 1917.
Item RU-ROMN MICHAEL FYDOROVICH ROMANOV SILVER WIRE KOPECK 1613-1645 VG-crude $6.00



SILVER WIRE KOPECK OF PETER THE GREAT

Russia silver kopecks of Peter the Great Peter the Great ruled Russia from 1689 to 1725. He was a great reformer, modernizing Russia and expanding its Navy, frontiers and prestige.  One of his reforms was to abolish the wire coinage in favor of machine struck coins that were used in much of Europe.  Thus he brought an end to this long series of crude silver coins.
Item RU-PETER  PETER THE GREAT SILVER KOPECK 1689-1725  VG-crude $6.00

OLD CZARIST RUSSIAN BANKNOTES 

Czarist Russia 1, 3, 5 & 10 Rubles banknotes 1898-1909
This set of four large Russian notes were some of the last notes issued by the Czars of Russia. Included is the brown 1 Ruble dated 1898, the green 3 Rubles dated 1905, the blue 5 Rubles dated 1909 and the red and green 10 Rubles dated 1909. The 10 and 5 Ruble notes are vertical notes.  The notes continued to be issued until the Bolshevik Revolution, always bearing the same date.  All four notes feature the Russian coat-of-arms.  The notes grade VG to VF.
Item PM-RU-CZAR4 CZARIST RUSSIA 1, 3, 5 & 10 RUBLE NOTES, 1898-1909 VG-VF $21.00


LARGE, ATTRACTIVE CZARIST RUSSIAN BANKNOTE

Czarist Russian 100 Ruble note depicting Catherine the GreatReduced size images
This large and attractive banknotes were made during the last years of the Czarist government of Russia.   The ornately engraved 100 Rubles is dated 1910 and features a portrait and watermark of Catherine the Great.  It measures an amazing 260 x 122mm (10.25” x 4.8”).    It must have taken a rather large wallet to fit these notes!
Item PM-RU-100R CZARIST RUSSIA 100 RUBLE NOTE, 1910 P13 Fine $8.00


RUSSIAN REVOLUTION NOTES OF THE TRANSCAUCASIAN COMMISSARIAT

Rusia - Transcaucasia 100 Rubles 1918 PS606
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The Transcaucasian Commissariat was formed in Tbilsi on November 11, 1917, shortly after the October Revolution in Russia.  It attempted to unite Georgia, Armenia and Azerbaijan into an independent non-communist nation.  Unable to defend itself against incursions by the Ottoman Empire or instability caused by Bolshevik forces, it collapsed in May 1918.  Its currency, dated 1918,  has the front with Russian text and the back in Russian, Georgian, Armenian and Azerbaijani. We have the 50, 100 and 250 Ruble notes of this short-lived state that emerged during the early period of the Russian Revolution.  All three notes have a similar design.
Item PM-RU-TRANSC50 TRANSCAUCASIA 50 RUBLES 1918 PS605 Fine out
Item PM-RU-TRANSC100 TRANSCAUCASIA 100 RUBLES 1918 PS606 VG-Fine $10.00
Item PM-RU-TRANSC250 TRANSCAUCASIA 250 RUBLES 1918 PS607 VG-Fine $13.00



COINS OF SOVIET CENTRAL ASIA: BUKHARA & KHIVA

EMIRATE OF BUKHARA 10 TENGE (1919-1920) KM53, Y11Khanate of Khiva (Khwarezm) 5 Tenga (1917-1919) Y10
Prior to the Russian Revolution the Emirate of Bukhara and the Khanate of Khiva were semi-independent nations under nominal Russian control.  They have been listed in various coin catalogs under Central Asia or Soviet Central Asia.  The coins of Khiva are often listed under Khwarezm.  With the outbreak of the Russian Revolution in 1917 various factions tried to gain control of each of the countries, however eventually the Bolsheviks gained control of the region and incorporated it into the Soviet Union, and their territory divided between various Soviet Republics.  Today their territory lies within parts Uzbekistan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Kazakhstan.  We offer the following coins that that were issued by Bukhara and Khiva during the brief period between the start of the Russian Revolution and their incorporation into the Soviet Union.. From Bukhara we offer the brass 10 Tenge issued from 1919 to 1920.  From Khiva (Khwarezm) we have the copper 5 Tenge issued from 1917 to 1919.  The coin has a rough appearance, probably from being in a damp environment.   Coins from Bukhara and Khiva tend to be crude and poorly struck, with part of the design not showing due to improper minting.  In keeping with Islamic tradition the designs consist primarily of calligraphy.   These scarce coins are popular with One-a-Country collectors as well as collectors of Russian coins.
Item BUK11 BUKHARA 10 TENGE (1919-1920) KM53, Y11 G-CRUDE $30.00
Item KHIVA10 KHIVA (KHWAREZM) 5 TENGA (1917-1919) Y10 AG-G-CRUDE $45.00


SCARCE UNCIRCULATED ODD DENOMINATION 1957 U.S.S.R. COINSWholesale prices available to dealers

Soviet Union 1957 2, 3 and 15 Kopecks
This set features 3 odd denomination coins from the Soviet Union: the 2, 3 and 15 Kopeck dated 1957 in Uncirculated condition. In 1957 the Soviet Union changed their coat-of-arms, removing one ribbon from the Soviet coat-of-arms reflecting the incorporation of the Karlo-Finnish Republic into the Russian Republic. The revised arms were incorporated into the 1957 coins. These coins bearing the new arms were struck only that one year and in 1961 they were withdrawn from circulation. The three coins together catalog for $37.00; however we can offer them at a much better price.
Item USSR-SET57 SOVIET UNION 2, 3 & 15 KOPECKS, 1957 UNC. $17.00



UNUSUAL SWASTIKA NOTE OF THE RUSSIAN REVOLUTION

Russian Revolution 1000 Ruble note with Swastika
The Provisional Russian Republican government released this large-sized 1000 Rubles note shortly before it fell to the Bolsheviks in November of 1917. A large green swastika underprint is featured on the front of the note.  It was meant to symbolize the new republican government.  It was only some years later that the Nazi’s adopted the same symbol.; The reverse shows the Duma building.  The Soviets continued to issue the note after the revolution until they could prepare their own currency.  It is an interesting and historic note of the Russian Revolution.
Item PM-RU37 RUSSIA 1000 RUBLES NOTE 1917 WITH SWASTIKA P37, VG- Fine $17.00



FINAL COINS OF THE U.S.S.R. Restocked

U.S.S.R. 1991 Final coin set: 10 Kopecks - 10 RublesIn August of 1991 hard line communists staged a coup in an attempt to reverse Gorbachev's reforms of the U.S.S.R.. The coup failed and the communist party was banned.  The country began to break apart and by the end of the year the U.S.S.R. ceased to exist.  This 4 coin set was issued during the short period between the August coup and the December collapse.  The coins still bear the name of the Soviet Union: "CCCP", however the communist symbols, which had dominated Russian coins for the previous 70 years were removed.  Instead the coins features the Kremlin tower and  the dome of the Parlement building.  The date and denomination are on the reverse.  The set includes the bi-metallic 10 Rubles, the copper-nickel 50 Kopecks, 1 and 5 Rubles and the copper-clad steel 10 Kopecks in Uncirculated condition.
Item USSR-SET91F USSR FINAL COINS 5 COIN SET 10 Kopecks - 10 Rubles, 1991 Unc. $6.00


U.S.S.R COIN SET  

U.S.S.R. coin set: 1 - 20 KopecksThe seven coins in this set were issued shortly before the collapse of the communism in the Soviet Union in 1991.  The set includes the 1, 2, 3, 5, 10, 15 and 20 Kopecks dating between 1987 and 1991 in Uncirculated condition.  All coins have similar designs. One side features a hammer and sickle enveloping the earth.  The other side has the date and denomination.  It is an interesting and inexpensive reminder of the "evil empire".
Item USSR-SET7 SOVIET UNION COIN SET 1 - 20 KOPECKS, 1987-1991 KM126a-132 UNC. $5.00


CURRENT COINS OF RUSSIAN REPUBLIC

Russian Republic 7 coin set: 1 Kopeck - 5 RublesThis seven coin of coins in current use in Russia includes the 1, 5, 10 and 50 Kopeck which feature St. George slaying the dragon and the 1, 2 and 5 Rubles which features the double headed Russian Eagle. The coins date from 1997 to 2012 and are Uncirculated.
Item RU-SET7C  RUSSIA 7 COIN SET 1 KOPECK - 5 RUBLES 1997-2012 UNC. $5.00


NewCURRENCY OF RUSSIA'S INFAMOUS MMM CORPORATION

Set of 8 MMM Bank Notes, 1 - 10,000 BiletovThe MMM Corporation in Russia was one of the most spectacular scams in history.  As many as 40 Million people lost as much as $10 Billion dollars by the time it was closed down by Russian authorities.  MMM was founded in 1989 by Sergei Mavrodi and two associates. After several unsuccessful ventures he started a Ponzi scheme.  With promises of fantastic returns, investors poured millions of Rubles into unregistered "shares".  Money from the later investors was used to provide big payoffs for the early investors.  As word of the success of the early investors spread, even more money poured into the company. The price of shares soared 1,600 rubles per share in February 1994 to around 115,000 rubles in late July 1994. Mavrodi became a symbol of prosperity and had his own private army.  Because the price of shares was so high, Mavrodi started to issue partial shares, called Biletov, in July 1994. 1 Bilet was worth 1/100 of a share. The Biletov looked like banknotes and came in standard denominations from 1 to 10000 Biletov.  The Biletov notes bore Mavrodi’s portrait, the MMM logo and a serial number.  Due to their seemingly endless increase in value, they were often preferred over the rapidly depreciating official Russian currency.  In the summer of 1994 the pyramid scheme collapsed and Mavrodi was jailed.  While in jail he ran for, and won, a seat in the Russian Duma (parliament), thereby gaining parliamentary immunity for his crimes.  He was expelled from the Duma,, but went into hiding before he could be arrested.   He was finally captured and arrested in 2003.  In 2007 he was fined a few hundred dollars and sentenced to four and a half years in a penal colony.  Since  his release he started similar Ponzi schemes in India, China, South Africa and elsewhere. No banknotes have been reported from his latest schemes. We offer a set of 8 different Crisp Uncirculated 1994 MMM Biletov notes. Included are the 1, 10, 20, 50, 100, 500, 1000 and 10,000 Biletov. All bear a portrait of Mavrodi and the bank’s logo on the front.  They serve as a reminder of this and other financial follies
Item PM-MMM SET OF 8 MMM BANKNOTES: 1 - 10000 BILETOV, 1994 UNC. $9.00


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BI-METALLIC RUSSIAN COINS HONOR HISTORICAL TOWNS

Russia bi-metallic 10 Rubles 2002 Hisotric towns.Russia set of 4 bi-metallic 10 Rubles 2003 TownsRUSSIA 2004 Historic Cities bi-metal 10 Ruble coinsRussia 2005 set of 4 Historic towns bimetallic 10 RublesRUSSIA 2006 Historic towns bi-metal 10 Ruble coinsRussia 10 Rubles, 2008 set of 3 historic townsRussia 2008 Historic Cities coin setSet of 4 Russian 10 Rubles 2009 Historical TownsRussia 2010 Historic Towns coin setSet of 2011 Russian historic towns 10 Ruble coins2012 Russian historic cities 10 Ruble coin2014 Russian historic cities 10 Ruble coin

In 2002 Russia began an annual program that each year commemorates some of their historical towns on bi-metallic 10 Ruble coins. The coins picture the city and its arms on one side and has the standard Russian 10 Ruble obverse on the other. The 2002 series was the first in the series. It honored the towns Kostroma, Starya Russa and Derbent. The 2003 series consists of 4 coins, commemorating the historic cities of Kasimov, Dorogobuzh, Murmom and Pskov. The 2004 series consists of 3 coins and honored the towns of Dmitgrov, Kemy and Riyazhsk. The 2005 series honors the towns of Mcensk, Kazan, Borovsk and Kaliningrad. The 2006 Series honored the towns of Torzhok, Kargopol and Belograd. The 2007 series pictured the towns of Gdov, Veliky Ustyug and Vologada. The 2008 Historic towns are Azov, Prioziorsk, Smolensk and Vladimir. The 2009 series includes the towns of Galich, Kaluga, Veliky Novogorod and Vyborg. The 2010 series includes two coins, depicting the historic towns of of Bryansk and Yuryevets. The 2011 set includes only two coins, featuring the towns of Yelets and Solikamsk . Only one coin was issued in the series for 2012: Belozersk.  No coins were issued in 2012.  One coins was issued in 2014 for the historic town of Nerekhta.
Item RU-TOWN02 2002 SET OF 3 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. $28.00
Item RU-TOWN03 2003 SET OF 4 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. out
Item RU-TOWN04 2004 SET OF 3 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. $16.00
Item RU-TOWN05 2005 SET OF 4 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. out
Item RU-TOWN06 2006 SET OF 3 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. out
Item RU-TOWN07 2007 SET OF 3 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. $15.00
Item RU-TOWN08 2008 SET OF 4 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. $18.00
Item RU-TOWN09 2009 SET OF 4 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. out
Item RU-TOWN10 2010 SET OF 2 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. $8.00
Item RU-TOWN11 2011 SET OF 2 RUSSIAN HISTORIC TOWNS 10 RUBLES, UNC. $8.00
Item RU-TOWN12 2012 RUSSIA HISTORIC TOWN 10 RUBLES: BELOZERSK,UNC.$4.00
Item RU-TOWN14 2014 RUSSIA HISTORIC TOWN 10 RUBLES: NEREKHTA,UNC.$4.00

BI-METALLIC RUSSIAN COINS CELEBRATE REGIONS

Russia 10 Ruble Regions coins - 2005
Russia 10 Rubles Regions coins - 2006Russian 10 Rubles 2007 Regions Series set of 6
Russia 2008 set of 4 Regional 10 Rubles
Set of 5 2009 Russian Regions 10 Ruble commemorative bi-metallic coinsRussian Regions 10 Rubles, 2011 Russian Regions 10 Rubles, 2013, Regions seriesRussian Regions 10 Rubles, 2014 Regions Series
In 2005 Russia recently started a new series of bi-metallic 10 Ruble coins honoring the regions of Russia. In many ways it is similar to the very successful State Quarters program of the United States. Each year various regions will be honored. The coins feature the regions arms on one side and the denomination on the other. The first six coins, dated 2005, include Leningrad, Tver, Oryol, Krasnodar, Republic of Tartarstan and Moscow. In 2006 coins were issued for the Regions of Chita, Sakhalin, Republic of Sakha (Yakutia), Republic of Altari and the Maritime Region. The 2007 series feature Arkhangelsk Region. Republic of Bashkortostan, Republic of Khakasia, Lipetsk Region, Novosibirsk Region and Rostov region. The 2008 regions coins honors Astrakhan Region, Kabaradan-Balkar Republic, Svedolovsk Region and Udmurt Region. The 2009 regions coins features The Republic of Adygeya, The Jewish Autonomous Region, the Republic of Kalmykiya, the Kirovsk Region and the Republic of Komi.  The 2010 regions coins were issued in very limited quantities and we have not been able to acquire them at a reasonable price.  The 2011 regions coins honor Republic of Butyatiya and Voronezh Region.   No coins in the regions series were issued in 2012.  Two coins were issued in the series in 2013. One for the Republic of Dagestan and the other for the Republic of North Ossetia-Alania.  Five coins were issued in 2014 commemorating Chelyabinsk Region, The Republic of Ingushetia, Penza Region, Saratov Region and Tyumen Region. 
Item RU-REG05 RUSSIA, 2005 SET OF 6 REGIONAL 10 RUBLES, UNC. out
Item RU-REG06 RUSSIA, 2006 SET OF 5 REGIONAL 10 RUBLES, UNC. $20.00
Item RU-REG07 RUSSIA, 2007 SET OF 6 REGIONAL 10 RUBLES, UNC. $24.00
Item RU-REG08 RUSSIA, 2008 SET OF 4 REGIONAL 10 RUBLES, UNC. out
Item RU-REG09 RUSSIA, 2009 SET OF 5 REGIONAL 10 RUBLES, UNC. out
Item RU-REG11 RUSSIA, 2011 SET OF 2 RUSSIAN REGIONAL 10 RUBLES, UNC. $8.00
 Item RU-REG13 RUSSIA 2013 SET OF 2 RUSSIAN REGIONAL 10 RUBLES, UNC. $8.00
 Item RU-REG14 RUSSIA 2014 SET OF 5 RUSSIAN REGIONAL 10 RUBLES, UNC. $20.00

SOCHI WINTER OLYMPIC COMMEMORATIVE COMBINES NEW AND OLD

Russia 25 Rubles 2011 Sochi Winter OlympicsRussia issued this copper-nickel 25 Ruble in 2011 to commemorate the 2014 Winter Olympic Games at  the Russian resort city of Sochi. This was the first Winter Olympic Games to be held in Russia.  The design is an interesting combination of old and new styles.  One side features the modernistic Sochi Olympic logo, which features a web address ( sochi.ru ) and the Olympic rings, against the mountains that are reflected on the sea.  It represents Sochi as a meeting point between the mountains and the sea.   The other side features the traditional triple-crowned Russian coat-of-arms which originated during the Czarist period, rather than the more modern uncrowned eagle that appears on most coins of the Russian Republic. It is the first coin that I know of that featured a web address in its design.
Item RU-SOCHI11 RUSSIA 25 RUBLES 2011 SOCHI WINTER OLYMPICS Y1298 UNC. $4.00




RUSSIA WWII CITIES OF MILITARY GLORY COINS

Russia 2011 set of 10 Rubles Cities of Military Glory coins, 2011Russia 2012 Millitary Glory Cities coinsRussia 2013 Millitary Glory Cities coins
In 2011 Russia began a new annual series of commemorative 10 Ruble coins honoring "Cities of Military Glory". The title of “City of Military Glory” has thus far been bestowed upon some 35 cities where soldiers and citizens displayed exceptional heroism in World War II. The 22mm brass plated steel coins feature the coat-of-arms of the city on one side and the standard 10 Ruble obverse. The first eight cities to be honored were Belgorod, Kursk, Oryol, Vladikavkaz, Malgobek, Rzhev, Yelets, and Yelnya in 2011.  In 2012 Dmitrov, Luga, Polyarny, Rostov-on-Don, Tuaspe, Velikiye Luki, Velikiye Novgorod and Voronezh where honored.  In 2013 the cities of Vyzama, Kronstadt, Naro-Fominsk, Pskov, Kozelsk, Arkhangelsk, Volokolmask and Bryansk where honored. 
Item RU-MILIT11 RUSSIA SET OF 8 MILITARY GLORY CITY 10 RUBLES, 2011 UNC. out
Item RU-MILIT12 RUSSIA SET OF 8 MILITARY GLORY CITY 10 RUBLES, 2012 UNC. $22.50
Item RU-MILIT13 RUSSIA SET OF 8 MILITARY GLORY CITY 10 RUBLES, 2013 UNC. $18.00


RUSSIA CELEBRATES 1150th ANNIVERSARY OF STATEHOOD 

Russia 10 Rubles 2012 1150th Anniversary of StatehoodRussia released this 2012 dated 22mm brass plated steel 10 Ruble coin to celebrate the 1150th anniversary of Russian statehood.  Few nations achieve such a long history of nationhood. One side of the coin depicts the Millennium of Russia monument built in 1862 in Novgorod.  The other side is the standard 10 Ruble obverse.  According to tradition, Russia was founded at Novgorod in 862AD by a Viking named Rurik who traveled down from Scandinavia through the Volga River system.
Item RU-ANNV RUSSIA 10 RUBLES 2012 1150th ANNIVERSARY UNC. $4.00


RUSSIA INTRODUCES A SYMBOL FOR THE RUBLE

Russia 1 Ruble 2014 Ruble Symbol coinTo commemorate the official adoption of the Russia's new symbol for their currency, Russia issued this circulating commemorative 1 Ruble coin dated 2014.  One side features the new symbol for the Ruble, which resembles the letter "P" with a line through it.  The other side features the double headed Russian eagle.   The 20.5mm coin is struck in nickel-plated steel.  The Bank of Russia claims the new symbol will "encourage the use of the ruble in international trade and as a potential reserve currency."  Since the symbol was announced in December 2013, the Ruble has lost almost half of its value against the dollar.
Item RU-RUBLE RUSSIA 1 RUBLE 2014 RUBLE SYMBOL UNC. $3.00



RUSSIA CELEBRATES CRIMEAN TAKEOVER WITH BANKNOTERestocked

Russia 100 Rubles Crimea banknoteIn 1954 the Soviet Union transferred Crimea from Russia to Ukraine.  At the time it did not make much difference as they were then all the same country. In 2014 Russian forcibly took Crimea back from Ukraine and incorporated it into Russia.   The move has not been recognized by most Western nations.  To commemorate the annexation of Crimea Russia issued a 100 Ruble note in 2015.  One side is devoted to Sevastapol.  It features the Monument to the Ships sunk during the Siege of Sevastopol in 1854.  In the background is a painting of sailing ships and outlines St. Vladimir’s Cathedral and other historical buildings in Sevastopol. At the bottom is a the outline of a monument commemorating the defense of Sevastopol in World War II.  The other side is devoted to Crimea.  It features the famous “Swallow’s Nest” castle in Gaspra, Crimea.  In the background are landmarks and buildings from around Crimea, including the Big Khan Mosque and RT-70 radio telescope.  At the bottom is a QR code which leads to the Bank of Russia website that describes the details of the note (in Russian).  The note has a watermark of Catherine the Great, who incorporated Crimea into Russia in 1783.  Since Russia took over Crimea, the Ruble has lost almost half of its value. The colorful banknote measures 150 x 65mm.
Item PM-RU-CRIMEA100R RUSSIA 100 RUBLES 2015 CRIMEA BANKNOTE UNC. out

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