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John Alexander Jagiellon
50 Złotych


Edition Metal Stamp Diameter Weight Mintage BU Unc XF VF FF
2016 MW Ag 999 Regular ↑↑ ø 45 mm 62.20 g 6 000 252.1 209.5 - - -
↓ Obverse ↓
Obverse John Alexander Jagiellon 50 Złotych 2016
Reverse John Alexander Jagiellon 50 Złotych 2016
↑ Reverse ↑
Issuer Narodowy Bank Polski
Coin type Collector's
Shape Circle
Denomination & currency 50 Złotych
50.00 PLN
Design Robert Kotowicz / Anna Wątróbska-Wdowiarska
Edition details
Year of the edition 2016
Year on Coin 2016
Edition date 2016-12-06
Edition price -
Mint Mennica Polska SA (Warszawa)
Privy mark MW
Mintage 6 000
Physical characteristics
Stamp Regular stamp
Medal alignment
Metal Silver (Ag 999)
Diameter ø 45 mm
Weight 62.20 g
Border Plain with inscription ↑↑
Rim Upset
Additional decorations -
Coin Catalogs
Parchimowicz 1372
Fischer K(50) 011
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Sample graph - Fryderyk Chopin, 50 Złotych, 1972
The eleventh coin of the series portrays Alexander, the fourth son of Casimir Jagiellon and Elisabeth of Austria. Grand Duke of Lithuania from 1492 and King of Poland from 1501. The Polish-Lithuanian personal union was restored upon Alexander’s coronation. The king was reproached for ineffective foreign policy, submission to the magnates and mismanagement of the royal estate and treasury. The coin’s reverse depicts the king’s bust based on the medal, shown in profile facing left (modelled on a painting by Marcello Bacciarelli). The king is wearing a beret with an ostrich feather he is dressed in a fur coat and a caftan underneath, over which the king is wearing a chain with a pendant. The coin’s obverse reads in translation (the text from the medal’s reverse is slightly abbreviated): Casimir’s fourth son, by whose orders Chancellor Łaski consolidated and published the legislation. He died in Vilnius A.D. 1506 at the age of 45, in the 5th year of his reign, on 19 August. Alexander, born in 1461, was placed on the throne of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania in 1492 according to his father’s will his elder brother John Albert was then elected King of Poland, as a consequence of which the Polish-Lithuanian personal union was severed for 9 years. After Alexander’s ascension to the Polish throne in 1501, the union was reinstated under the act signed in Mielnik. As Grand Duke of Lithuania and then King of Poland, Alexander conducted unsuccessful wars over eastern territories of Lithuania, which were ultimately lost to the Grand Principality of Moscow in 1503. In 1495, he married Helena, a daughter of Ivan III, Grand Prince of Moscow. Alexander spent most of his time in Lithuania, delegating the rule of Poland to senators and his brother, Cardinal Frederick. The opposition of the nobility forced the king to limit the magnates’ rights and caused the Nihil novi constitution (“nothing new”, i.e. “nothing about us without us”) to be adopted by the Sejm at the sitting in Radom in 1505. The act granted dominance over the Senate and King to the nobility’s Chamber of Deputies. By that time Chancellor Łaski had drawn up a collection of laws, statutes and privileges, known as Łaski’s Statutes, which were approved by the same Sejm. Alexander Jagiellon died without issue in Vilnius in 1506 and was buried in Vilnius Cathedral. Marta Męclewska
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