Yugoslavian Ducat Gold Coin 1933 King Alexander I

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Yugoslavia Gold Ducat
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Yugoslavian Gold Coins
Yugoslavia Ducat Gold Coin of 1933, King Alexander I.
Yugoslavian Gold Coins, collection of Yugoslavian coins, Gold Coins of Europe, Yugoslavian Coinages, Yugoslavian Gold Money and Coins, European Coins, Collecting the Coins of Yugoslavia.
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Obverse: Head of King Alexander I left. Mint name (KOVNICA.A.D.) below bust truncation.
Comment: Official countermark (corn-ear) in right field!
Translated legend: "King Alexander I. Queen Maria"

Reverse: Crown above double headed eagle with arms of Serbia, Croatia and Slovenia at chest. Date (1933) in legend.
Translated: "Kingdom Yugoslavia, 1933, 1 Ducat"

Mintage: 40,000 pcs.,  Mint Place: Kovnica A.D. (Belgrade).
Reference: Friedberg 5, KM-12.2. R!
Diameter: 20 mm., Weight: 3.49 gram of Pure Gold (.986)

The ducat or dukat is a gold coin that was used as a trade coin throughout Europe before World War I. The etymological origin of the name is from Medieval Latin "ducatus", and initially meant "duke's coin" or a "duchy's coin".

Alexander I also called Alexander I Karadordevic or Alexander the Unifier (Serbian, Croatian, Serbo-Croatian: Aleksandar I Karadordevic) (Cetinje, Principality of Montenegro, (16 December 1888 [O.S. 4 December] – Marseille, France, 9 October 1934) of the Royal House of Karadordevic (Karageorgevich) was the first king of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1929–34) and before that king of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (1921–29).