The back of a 2-pence coin does not feature any fruit. The current design of the coin displays a portion of the Royal Shield showing the Lion Rampant from the Royal Banner of Scotland. Past designs do not depict any fruit on the back or front either.
The 2-pence coins in circulation between 1971 and 2008 featured three plumes within a coronet, an element from the Badge of the Prince of Wales. The present design of the 2-pence coin has been in use since 2008. The 1-penny, 5-pence, 10-pence, 20-pence and 50-pence coins in circulation also depict parts of the Royal Shield.Learn More
Undated 20 pence coins can be sold to collectors, traded or sold in online marketplaces, or sold back to the London Mint Office. To sell a coin back to the London Mint office, the London Mint Office must have previously owned it.Full Answer >
The British 50 pence coin from 1969 is worth between U.S. $1.50 and $5.00 depending its condition. Over 188 million of the coins were minted, so they are not particularly rare. The copper and nickel of which the coin is made also have little intrinsic value.Full Answer >
The value of a pence coin stamped with the phrase "new pence" is typically worth between 10 pence and 2 pounds, if in mint or proof condition. The 1983 new pence error coin is worth approximately 400 pounds or more in perfect condition with full luster.Full Answer >
A threepence coin is a historical British coin worth one-eightieth of a pound sterling. The coin was worth the same as three pence. There were 12 pence in 1 shilling and 20 shillings in 1 pound, so there were 240 pence in 1 pound. According to the Royal Mint Museum, a threepence coin would probably be worth 14.4 pence in today's money.Full Answer >