Why order this 2021-Mo 2 oz Silver Mexico Libertad Onza?
The rich tradition of the Silver Libertad continues with this 2 ounce bullion piece. The series began in 1982 and has since become a favorite among countless collectors, especially those who share the hobby with a significant other. This series is unique in that it is legal tender but carries a special denomination used by the Mexican government called the onza, the value of which which is directly tied to the market of silver. The series also has a two letter mint mark, "Mo," rather than the usual one letter mark.
Exquisite Angel of Independence Design
Obverse: The current Mexican coat of arms features at the center of the obverse. An eagle eats a snake while perched on a cactus. The name of the issuing country, "ESTADOS UNIDOS MEXICANOS," arches over the image. Encircling the current arms are ten historic Mexican coats of arms.
Reverse: On the reverse, two volcanoes, Popocatépetl and Iztaccihuatl, which are named for lovers of ancient lore, flank the Angel of Independence. The Angel is a statue that stands in Mexico City. Inscribed along the top half of the rim are the coin's metal content, "2 ONZAS PLATA PURA," its date, "2021," and its purity, "LEY .999."
Impeccable MS70 with Exclusive Mexico Label
Numismatic Guaranty Corporation (NGC) provided this coin's grade on an exclusive Mexico label. NGC graded the piece Mint State 70, which means that it appears flawless even under 5x magnification.
Add this 2 oz Silver 2021-Mo Mexico Libertad Onza to your collection today.
This 2021-Mo Mexico 2 oz Silver Libertad Onza Coin NGC MS70 Exclusive Mexico Label is proudly minted by the Mexican Mint. The Mexican Mint is one of the oldest mints in the Americas that is still in operation today.
|Year of Issue:||2021|
|Label/Signature:||Exclusive Mexico Label|
|Display Weight:||2 oz|
|Weight in Grams:||62.207 g|
|Weight in Ounces:||2 oz|
|Obverse Design:||Coat of Arms of Mexico, with Past coat of arms surrounding|
|Reverse Design:||Winged Victory state in from of Popocatepetl and Iztaccihuatl volcanoes|