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Quality shown in the photo: UNC(65-70)
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Germany, 50 Pfennig, 1921

1921-04-21 - STUTTGART - UNC(65-70)

Quality UNC(65-70)
Detailed description
  • Country: Germany
  • Denomination: 50 Pfennig
  • Complete date: 1921-04-21
  • Year: 1921
Collectible item references
NumisCorner catalog reference: 248419
Germany, 50 Pfennig, 1921, 1921-04-21, STUTTGART, UNC(65-70)

Guarantees of authenticity

Our family business has been completely dedicated to numismatics ever since its founding in 1977.


  • Items appraised and authenticated by two experts in numismatics
  • Refund of the order if a recognized authority casts doubt upon the authenticity of the item
  • Certificate of authenticity signed and dated at your request
  • NumisCorner’s authorization from the main grading associations and societies
  • Photo of the real item – what you see is what you get
  • Optional grading is available after adding the coin to your cart
  • All collectibles valued at more than €500 include free grading

International authorizations

We are members of the major international numismatics organizations

  • American Numismatic Society (ANS n°11680)
  • American Numismatic Association (ANA n°3175551)
  • Asian Numismatic Society (ANS)
  • International Bank Note Society (IBNS n°11418)
  • Paper Money Guaranty (PMG n°3721)
  • Professional Coin Grading Service (PCGS n°1048758)
  • Numismatic Guaranty Corporation (NGC n°3721)
  • Official reseller Monnaie de Paris
Germany, 50 Pfennig, 1921, 1921-04-21, STUTTGART, UNC(65-70)

Deliveries and returns

All the information concerning delivery of your order

Delivery options and costs

Conditions for a simple letter:

  • Abroad: €4,95 if the order is under €150
  • In France: €4,95 if the order is under €50

Condition for a registered letter:

  • Abroad: €4,95 if the order is over €150
  • In France: €4,95 if the order is over €50

Condition for an express shipping:

  • For all destinations : €25 for all the orders

Delivery times

We do everything in our power to ship your order as soon as possible, ensuring the greatest security at all times. These shipments are associated with special administrative measures as a result of the currency or the destination, for example.

In the majority of cases, your order is shipped within two to five working days once the payment has been verified.

Please note that 100% of the articles included in our catalog are in stock and available for immediate processing.


Each order is 100% insured until it reaches you. In addition to transport insurance, all our shipments are also covered by a policy with a private insurance company specialized in numismatics. As soon as your payment has been verified, you will receive an e-mail containing a tracking link and all the information regarding the delivery.


You are free to change your mind and return your order within 30 days.

Following inspection of the coin, you will receive a full refund for your purchase.

Items must be returned in a secured manner, in the original condition with the original packaging in which they were delivered, and by a suitable carrier providing a tracking number.

If you’re not 100% satisfied, you can ask for a full refund.

Germany, 50 Pfennig, 1921, 1921-04-21, STUTTGART, UNC(65-70)

Information regarding payments

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Your order will be sent discreetly in neutral packaging, 100% insured, and with tracking.

Germany, 50 Pfennig, 1921, 1921-04-21, STUTTGART, UNC(65-70)

A question?

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With this collectible item, you also acquire:


  • Geographical location: Central Europe
  • Current political regime: Federal constitutional parliamentary republic
  • Current capital: Berlin

Brief history

From the Germanic “barbarian” tribes of the 1st century AD, a constant source of concern for the Roman Empire, to the domination of the Kingdom of the Franks from the 5th to the 10th century, then under the rule of Charlemagne, it was first in the Middle Ages, following the deposition of Charles III (the Fat) in 887, that the Germanic people as we know them came to be.

This was then the age of the Holy Roman Empire, which would endure from the 9th to the end of the 18th century. An empire of exceptional longevity, whose flame would only be extinguished by the continuous advance of the Enlightenment, the neighboring French Revolution, and the unbridled expansionism of Napoleon Bonaparte.

The 19th century was turbulent and finally gave birth in 1871 to the Kaiserreich (German Empire), a federal state headed by a Kaiser (emperor), a Kanzler (chancellor), and the Reichstag (parliament). At the end of World War I, in 1918, the Kaiser was deposed and Germany deprived of 13% of its territory. This heralded in the era of the Weimar Republic, undermined from the very start by the Treaty of Versailles and the economic crisis. Hitler appeared on the scene.

He was appointed Chancellor in 1932 and subsequently, thanks to the Enabling Act of 1933, established a dictatorial system. After the death of President Hindenburg in 1934, the era of the Third Reich began with its madness, iron fist, terrifying policies, disheveled nationalism, and unlimited desire for expansion. The Third Reich and Axis powers would not surrender until May 1945.

After World War II and the Allied Occupation of Germany, the country was divided in two and the Iron Curtain came down as the Berlin Wall went up. The Wall did not fall until 1989, and divided Germany was finally reunified in 1990.


The currency of Germany has always been the mark, albeit in a variety of forms. The word “mark” has its origin in the Middle Ages. In the 12th century, the value of the mark was directly linked to the weight of the metal from which it was made.

The mark as a unit of currency was not defined until the Reichstag did so in 1871. It was then worth 1/1,395 of a pound of gold and divided into 100 pfennigs.

Then came the monetary reform of 1923 following hyperinflation (just imagine – 1 dollar back then would be worth up to 11.7 billion marks!), which introduced the Rentenmark against mortgage of the country’s capital. 1 billion Papiermark (paper marks) were equivalent to 1 Rentenmark. In 1924, once the situation had been stabilized, the Reichsmark was created and convertible into gold or foreign currency. It would endure until 1948.

In 1948, two currencies came into use: the western zone (future FRG) used the Deutsche Mark and the eastern zone (future GDR) used the East German mark. After the Reunification of Germany in 1990, only the Deutsche Mark (DM) remained.

In 2002, Germany switched to the euro (€).

Great inventions

Among other things, the Germans invented the printing press (Johannes Gutenberg,15th century), the automobile (Karl Benz, 1885), the streetcar (1881), aspirin (Felix Hoffmann, 1897), X-rays (Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen, 1895), and even coffee filters (Melitta Bentz, 1908).

Painting: "A View of the Opera and Unter den Linden, Berlin" by Eduard Gaertner (1845)

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