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Polish Olympic Team - Rio de Janeiro 2016
10 Złotych


Edition Metal Stamp Diameter Weight Mintage BU Unc XF VF FF
2016 MW Ag 925 Proof ↑↑ ø 32 mm 14.14 g 30 000 39.4 - - - -
↓ Obverse ↓
Obverse Polish Olympic Team - Rio de Janeiro 2016 10 Złotych 2016
Reverse Polish Olympic Team - Rio de Janeiro 2016 10 Złotych 2016
↑ Reverse ↑
Issuer Narodowy Bank Polski
Coin type Collector's
Shape Circle
Denomination & currency 10 Złotych
10.00 PLN
Design Robert Kotowicz
Edition details
Year of the edition 2016
Year on Coin 2016
Edition date 2016-07-26
Edition price -
Mint Mennica Polska SA (Warszawa)
Privy mark MW
Mintage 30 000
Physical characteristics
Stamp Proof
Medal alignment
Metal Silver (Ag 925)
Diameter ø 32 mm
Weight 14.14 g
Border Plain
Rim Upset
Additional decorations -
Coin Catalogs
Parchimowicz 1365
Fischer K(10) 178
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Sample graph - Fryderyk Chopin, 50 Złotych, 1972
Poland debuted at the Summer Olympics in Paris in 1924. The debut was successful and brought Poland two medals - a silver for the track cycling team and bronze for the horse rider Adam Królikiewicz in the show jumping competition. Since then, representatives of Poland have participated in every Summer Olympic Games (except for the games held in Los Angeles in 1984, when Poland’s absence was due to political reasons). The first gold for Poland was won in Amsterdam in 1928 by the discus thrower Halina Konopacka. Poland’s athletes have won a total of 271 medals at the Summer Olympics (including 64 gold, 82 silver and 125 bronze medals). The most medals were won by track and field athletes, boxers, wrestlers and fencers. Poland won the largest haul of medals - 32 - in Moscow (1980), and the most gold medals - 7 - in Tokyo (1964), Munich (1972), Montreal (1976) and Atlanta (1996). Starting from Athens (2004), successive Olympic Games have added only 10 Olympic medals to Poland’s achievements, and Poland’s position in the world rankings has weakened. One of the reasons for this is the change in the “geography” of sport - many new, independent countries have been created. Sport has developed rapidly in Asia and Africa, which means it is more difficult to win a medal. The road to participation in the Olympics, leading through a complex system of qualifications, is also longer, especially for athletes from Europe. However, we are counting on the success of the Polish Olympic Team and the breaking of the 10-medal barrier. The Rio de Janeiro Olympic Games (5-21 August 2016) will be the first such event in South America and - despite the 5-hour time difference - will certainly attract great interest in Poland, not only from sports fans. The WOMEN’S HAMMER THROW was included into the Olympic programme in Sydney in 2000. The inaugural competition was won by Kamila Skolimowska, who was just under 18 at the time. She participated in two more Olympic Games (in Athens and Beijing). She broke the national record 15 times and was the Polish Champion 12 times. She died suddenly at a training camp in Portugal in February 2009. Her hammer-throwing friend, Anita Włodarczyk, is a worthy continuator of her achievements. She already has under her belt an Olympic silver medal (London 2012), two World Championship titles and the current world record. She is Poland’s great hope for an Olympic medal in Rio de Janeiro. MOUNTAIN BIKING (MTB) has only been a fully-fledged sports discipline for a quarter of a century and first appeared at the Olympic Games in Atlanta (1996). The sport gained a foothold in Poland relatively quickly and in the following years Poland began to achieve considerable success in this discipline. It is the women who have achieved the most success: Anna Szafraniec, Aleksandra Dawidowicz and super champion Maja Włoszczowska. Maja Włoszczowska was the vice Olympic Champion in Beijing (2008) and the winner of 20 (!) medals (including 4 gold) in the World and European Championships in various MTB competitions. She won a bronze medal at the First European Games (Baku 2015). She should also be a strong link in Poland’s team in Rio. Henryk Urbaś Polish Olympic Committee The obverse of the gold coin features a system of stars with the Southern Cross constellation which appears on the Brazilian national flag, while the reverse presents the Polish Olympic Symbol, a stylised figure of a mountain biker during a race and a reference to the fauna and flora of Brazil, the host of the Games of the XXXI Olympiad, Rio 2016. The obverse of the silver coin features a stylised outline of the trajectory, around which a male hammer thrower is spinning, the figure of the hammer thrower, and the system of stars that appears on Brazil’s national flag. In turn, the reverse features the Polish Olympic Symbol, the stylised figure of a female hammer thrower and references to Brazilian nature.
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