Two-headed coins, even pennies, are not considered to be very valuable. This is because the U.S. Mint has never minted two-headed coins on purpose or accidentally.
Most two-headed coins are manufactured by novelty vendors for magicians to use in their magic shows. Other people buy double-headed pennies for jokes or pranks. The machines in the U.S. Mint make it impossible to mint two-headed coins, and such coins that are said to be minted often prove to be false. Novelty vendors utilize a special machine to strike the coins; those found in circulation are minted from this process and are worth very little.Learn More
The 1933 British penny is worth at least £40,000, as of 2014. It is one of the rarest coins of the 20th century as only seven of them were minted.Full Answer >
According to the USA Coin Book, the collector's value of a 1944 copper Wheat Penny ranges from 9 cents to $3.79. The coin's grade determines its value to coin collectors. A coin with moderate wear but whose design is legible is likely to be graded as "fine" (worth 9 cents). An uncirculated Wheat Penny with no wear is worth about $3.79; rare metal pennies command much more.Full Answer >
As of 2014, the value of a Queen Victoria penny ranges from £1 for a coin in fine condition to more than £4,000 pounds for a rare issue in uncirculated condition, according to the British Coin Price Guide. The value of a Queen Victoria penny depends upon the year in which the penny was struck, the condition of the coin and the issue or markings on the penny.Full Answer >
As of 2014, an 1817 American "large cent" carries a minimum value of $15 in good condition. Coins in perfect, uncirculated condition may fetch as much as $348 from dealers.Full Answer >