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Coin. 8 maravedis of 1603 with various cmks. Segovia mint. Philip III (1598-1621).
Small coin. Edward II. Type 13. Shows a crowned head on one side & a cross with 3 circles inside each line of the cross on the other.
Small coin. Edward II. Type 13. Shows a crowned head on one side & a cross with 3 circles inside each line of the cross on the other. Small chips at the side.
Obverse: Bristol Eg. & Ind. Co-op Society. £1. H.Smith.. B(irmingham). Reverse: Plain, except for beaded rim.
Silver proprietor's pass number 26 for the Bristol Theatre Royal. Plain disc, engraved on both sides.
Medal commemorating the West of England and South Wales, Industrial Exhibition at Bristol, September 19th 1865.
Medal commemorating Bristol, West of England and South Wales Industrial Exhibition. September 19th 1865.
Coin. Picture of a castle on one side & a lion, or similar creature, on the other side. Ferdinand & Isabel, 1478-1504.
Abolition token - penny. Obverse: 'Am I Not a Man and a Brother?'. Reverse: 'Whatsoever ye would that men should do to you, do ye even so to them'.
Tea brick, made from compressed black tea leaves. The front is moulded into a picture of a Chinese arch or building, flanked by a tree on each side. Above the image are 5 stars in a horizontal line & below it is Chinese writing. All 3 sections are surrounded by a rectangular outline each. The back of the block is split into 16 rectangular sections, which would have made it easier for them to be cut into equal sections. The sections are decorated in a Chinese style. Tea bricks originated from the 9th century in the ancient spice trade routes of the Far East. In an effort to make tea more portable and to take up as little space as possible, tea producers compacted tea into tea bricks for easy travel. Tea bricks became so widely used and accepted that they served as currency during the 19th and 20th century in Tibet, Mongolia, Siberia, and Northern China.
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