A 1934 $500 bill can be worth anywhere from face value up to $1,800 or more, while a rarer 1928 bill could be worth upwards of $16,000 in pristine condition. Special markings, condition and serial numbers all affect the value of the bill.Know More
High-denomination notes such as a 1934 $500 bill were not typically used during their circulation. The lack of usage resulted in a large number of bills in excellent condition. Since these bills are usually in good condition, any weathering or damage done to these bills can cause significant reduction of value.
If they have a star marking near the serial number, 1934 $500 bills typically hold a much higher value than a standard note. This marking can increase the value to $1,800 or more. Bills with low serial numbers can also have increased value, especially if the serial number is two digits or less.Learn more about Currency & Conversions
The value of Confederate paper bills varies considerably, with the most common bills valued at $100 and extremely rare bills fetching prices in the tens of thousands. Valuation factors include the denomination of a bill, condition of the specimen, relative rarity and the general collector's market at the time.Full Answer >
A United States $1 bill with a blue seal on it is called a silver certificate and ranges in value from face value for common varieties in normal condition up to $150 for a particular type of 1928 bill in excellent condition, as of 2014. The value of silver certificates depends upon rarity and condition. In the same series of currency, uncirculated bills are worth more than used ones.Full Answer >
As of 2014, 1934 $10 notes in an average condition are still very common and do not carry a premium above face value. Bills in perfect condition carry a slight premium for some collectors.Full Answer >
As of 2014, with so many of them still in circulation, the average 1934 $100 green seal bill is not worth more than its face value. However, those in mint condition may fetch a slight premium.Full Answer >