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British Virgin Islands IMPERATOR CAESAR AUGUSTUS 2000th Anniversary of Death Silver coin $200 Proof 2014 diamonds inlay 2 Kilo


Product Code: MI-S-CAE-14-01
Name of series
Kilo Coins > CLICK TO VIEW
Metal Silver
Mintage 50
Fineness (% purity) 99.9%
Content (Troy OZ) 64.30
Denomination (USD) $200
Weight (g) 2000g (2 Kilo)
Size (mm) 140 (giant size)
Year of Issue 2014
Country British Virgin Islands
Edge Reeded
Quality Proof
Exterior Decoration 4 diamonds and gemstones inlay (Emerald, Blue Beryl, Plasma Gem, Topaz, Emerald, Black Onyx, Garnet)
Package Luxury wooden box with a lock + acrylic display with a serial number + historical book-certificate with a serial number
Certificate of Authenticity Serial number on the coin, on certificate, on display


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✔ Unique and stunning Big CAESAR 2 Kilo coin with four diamonds and stones
✔ Extremely low mintage 50 ONLY coins worldwide
✔ 4 diamonds and gemstones inlay (Emerald, Blue Beryl, Plasma Gem, Topaz, Emerald, Black Onyx, Garnet)
✔ Serial number on: coin + certificate + display
✔ 2 Kilos of pure silver 99.9%
✔ Special acrylic display with a serial number
✔ Luxury wooden box with a lock
✔ Historical book with pictures about Caesar's family and his biography (with a serial number)
CAESAR AUGUSTUS Wikipedia link here>

"I found Rome a city of bricks and left it a city of marble." - Caesar Augustus
This 2014 Two-Kilo Silver Caesar Augustus Proof was struck to commemorate the 2000–year anniversary of his death.
Augustus (23 September 63 BC – 19 August 14 AD) was the founder of the Roman Empire and its first Emperor, ruling from 27 BC until his death in 14 AD.
He was born Gaius Octavius into an old and wealthy equestrian branch of the plebeian Octavii family. Following the assassination of his maternal great-uncle Julius Caesar in 44 BC, Octavian was named in Caesar's will as his adopted son and heir. Together with Mark Antony and Marcus Lepidus, he formed the Second Triumvirate to defeat the assassins of Caesar. Following their victory at Philippi, the Triumvirate divided the Roman Republic among themselves and ruled as military dictators. The Triumvirate was eventually torn apart under the competing ambitions of its members: Lepidus was driven into exile and stripped of his position, and Antony committed suicide following his defeat at the Battle of Actium by Octavian in 31 BC.


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