Depicted on the front are both his head and an unusual image ofhim standing, holding an umbrella, with his back to theviewer. The back of the note features the mountainouslandscape of the Colombian Paramos depicting frailejón (Espeletia)plants. An Andean Condor flies above. To the rightis his poem "Melancolía" in very tiny print. A bumblebee,used as a registration device, is visible on both the front andback. Both notes feature watermarks and a security strip.
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This beautiful old 1929 100 Dinara note of Yugoslavia depicts a seatedwoman holding a sword overlooking a village on a bay with boats on thewater. The reverse of the multi-colored note includes threesailboats and a young man with fruit leaning on the arms ofYugoslavia. The note has the watermark of Alexander I, whowas King at the time. After Nazi Germany invadedand dismembered Yugoslavia in 1941, they found a large quantity ofthese notes in the vault of the Central Bank. Needing toquickly issue currency for their newly proclaimed puppet state ofSerbia they overprinted the notes, blocking out references toYugoslavia and the arms of Yugoslavia, replacing it with refrences toSerbia. Both notes show minimal or no signs of circulation.
The over-sized note is 187mm x 110mm (7.3” x4.3”) and is printed on special ridged hemp paper containing blue silkthreads. The notes have red Reichsbank seals. Alltogether the four notes would have been equivalent to almost 13.5ounces of gold! Unfortunately, the Reichsbank stoppedconverting notes to gold when World War I broke out, and within a fewyears the notes lost all their value due to inflation.
This set includes four attractive and historic banknotes issuedby Germany during World War I.