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Quality shown in the photo: MS(65-70)
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SOLOMON ISLANDS, 10 Dollars, 2005

British Royal Mint - KM #141 - MS(65-70) - ...

Quality MS(65-70)
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Detailed description

Prospector panning for gold.

1.25 gr

  • Country: Solomon Islands
  • Denomination: 10 Dollars
  • Year: 2005
  • Composition: Gold
  • Fineness: 0.999
  • Diameter: 13.92
  • Ruler Name: Elizabeth II
Collectible item references
  • KM: 141
NumisCorner catalog reference: 90004
SOLOMON ISLANDS, 10 Dollars, 2005, British Royal Mint, KM #141, MS(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
SOLOMON ISLANDS, 10 Dollars, 2005, British Royal Mint, KM #141, MS(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.

SOLOMON ISLANDS, 10 Dollars, 2005, British Royal Mint, KM #141, MS(65-70),...

Information regarding payments

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Payment methods

We accept the following payment methods:

  • Paypal
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  • Virement bancaire
  • Check
  • Paypal Credit for the United States, the United Kingdom, and Australia

Payment options

Pay in installments: 3-month payment plans are available for all purchases above €1,000. This service is provided free of charge. Please contact us to find out more.


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

SOLOMON ISLANDS, 10 Dollars, 2005, British Royal Mint, KM #141, MS(65-70),...

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With this collectible item, you also acquire:
Elizabeth II

Elizabeth II

  • Queen of the United Kingdom and the Commonwealth realms: 1952–2022
  • Dynasty: House of Windsor
  • Predecessor: George VI
  • Successor : Charles III
  • Regime: Parliamentary constitutional monarchy

Elizabeth Alexandra Mary was born in London in April 1926. She married Philip Mountbatten in 1947 and acceded to the throne in 1952 upon the death of George VI. She was 25 years old when she became queen and reigned over the 15 Commonwealth realms. Among others, these include the United Kingdom (of course), Canada, New Zealand, the Bahamas, and Jamaica.

Her coronation at Westminster in 1953 was the first ever to be broadcast on television. She celebrated her Diamond Jubilee (60 years on the throne) in 2012. In 2015, she broke the record for longevity of reign previously held by her great-great-grandmother, Queen Victoria. A great many coins and a great many banknotes featuring the effigy of the Queen were issued by the United Kingdom and the Commonwealth realms during her reign.

She passed away in September 2022, having celebrated her Platinum Jubilee (70 years on the throne) just a few months earlier. Her eldest son then acceded to the throne as Charles III.

Picture: Official portrait of Queen Elizabeth II, unknown photographer (1959) - Library and Archives Canada (CC)



Although nowadays gold enjoys a reputation as the king of precious metals, that was not always the case. For example, in Ancient Greece, Corinthian bronze was widely considered to be superior. However, over the course of time, it has established itself as the prince of money, even though it frequently vies with silver for the top spot as the standard.

Nevertheless, there are other metals which appear to be even more precious than this duo, take for example rhodium and platinum. That is certain. Yet, if the ore is not as available, how can money be produced in sufficient quantities? It is therefore a matter of striking a subtle balance between rarity and availability.

But it gets better: gold is not only virtually unreactive, whatever the storage conditions (and trouser pockets are hardly the most precious of storage cases), but also malleable (coins and engravers appreciate that).

It thus represents the ideal mix for striking coins without delay – and we were not going to let it slip away!

The chemical symbol for gold is Au, which derives from its Latin name aurum. Its origins are probably extraterrestrial, effectively stardust released following a violent collision between two neutron stars. Not merely precious, but equally poetic…

The first gold coins were minted by the kings of Lydia, probably between the 8th and 6th century BC. Whereas nowadays the only gold coins minted are investment coins (bullion coins) or part of limited-edition series aimed at collectors, that was not always the case. And gold circulated extensively from hand to hand and from era to era, from the ancient gold deposits of the River Pactolus to the early years of the 20th century.

As a precious metal, in the same way as silver, gold is used for minting coins with intrinsic value, which is to say the value of which is constituted by the metal from which they are made. Even so, nowadays, the value to the collector frequently far exceeds that of the metal itself...

It should be noted that gold, which is naturally very malleable, is frequently supplemented with small amounts of other metals to render it harder.

Good to know:

The millesimal fineness (or alloy) of a coin indicates the exact proportion (in parts per thousand) of gold included in the composition. We thus speak, for example, of 999‰ gold or 999 parts of gold per 1 part of other metals. This measure is important for investment coins such as bullion. In France, it was expressed in carats until 1995.

An “MS(65-70)” quality

An “MS(65-70)” quality

As in numismatics it is important that the state of conservation of an item be carefully evaluated before it is offered to a discerning collector with a keen eye.

This initially obscure acronym comprising two words describing the state of conservation is explained clearly here:

Mint State(65-70)

This means – more prosaically – that the coin is brand new and free from defects, thus in the state it left the mint. It has probably never been in circulation or seen the bottom of a pocket up close. The term “fleur de coin” is also used internationally to refer to the first coins struck with a new die. By extension, this term thus also now describes “perfect” coins not displaying any defects and retaining their full original luster.