5 Ban Romanian Principali ... > Storia > Difference
Data revisione 2015-02-20 21:28 (older) 2021-01-18 20:50 (newer)
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Denominazione 5 Ban 5 Ban
Stato Romanian Principalities (1859-1881) Romanian Principalities (1859-1881)
Periodo 1867 1867
Metallo Rame Rame
Codice sul catalogo KM 3 3.1 3.2 KM 3 3.1 3.2
Descrizione - Русский KM#3.2 KM#3.2
Descrizione - English KM# 3 1867, Romania (Kingdom), Carol I. Proof Copper 5 Bani Coin. PCGS MS-65 RD!
Mint Year: 1867 
Reference: KM-3.1. 
Denomination: 5 Bani 
Mint Place: Heaton`s mint (H, Birmingham) Condition: Certified and graded by PCGS as MS-65 RD! 
Material: Copper 
Diameter: 25mm 
Weight: 4.6gm 
Obverse: Value (5), denomination (BANI) and date (1867) within wreath. Mint name (HEATON) below. 
Reverse: Crowned coat-of-arms of the Kingdom of Romania. 
Legend: ROMANIA Carol I of Romania, original name Prince Karl Eitel Friedrich Zephyrinus Ludwig of Hohenzollern-Sigmaringen, later simply of Hohenzollern (20 April 1839 - 10 October [O.S. 27 September] 1914), German prince, was elected Domnitor (Prince) of Romania on 20 April 1866 following the overthrow of Alexander John Cuza by a palace coup; following the defeat of the Ottoman Empire in the Russo-Turkish War he was proclaimed King of Romania with the consent of both the Turkish Sultan and the major European powers on 26 March 1881. He was the first ruler of the Hohenzollern-Sigmaringen dynasty which would rule the country until the proclamation of a republic in 1947. During his reign, he personally led Romanian troops during the Russo-Turkish War, 1877-78 and assumed command of the Russo/Romanian army during the siege of Pleven. The country achieved full independence from the Ottoman Empire (Treaty of Berlin, 1878) and acquired the southern part of the Dobruja from Bulgaria in 1913. Domestic political life, still dominated by the country's wealthy landowning families organised around the rival Liberal and Conservative parties, was punctuated by two widespread peasant uprisings, in Walachia (the southern half of the country) in April 1888 and in Moldavia (the northern half) in March 1907. He married Elisabeth of Wied in Neuwied on 15 November 1869. They only had one daughter, Maria, who died aged three. Carol's childlessness left his elder brother Leopold next in line to the throne. In October 1880 Leopold renounced his right of succession in favour of his son William, who in turn surrendered his claim eight years later in favour of his younger brother, the future king Ferdinand.