Pre-1933 $10 Indian Gold AU (Random Year)

Free shipping on orders!

  • Check Mark Satisfaction Guaranteed
  • Check Mark No Hassle Refunds
  • Check Mark Secure Payments

Initially released in 1908, the Indian Gold Eagle would be the third and final version of the $10 Gold Eagle Coin. It enjoyed a mintage of 25 years until 1933 when the US government prohibited the use of gold coinage. With a fineness of .900, the Indian Gold Eagle Coin qualifies as an investment-grade piece. Its size of 0.4838 troy oz makes it best suited for individuals wishing to make more modest investments or collectors who simply prefer home storage over third-party facilities. Each Indian Gold Eagle Coin included in this collection is guaranteed to ship in AU (Almost Uncirculated) condition.

Coin Highlights:

  • Actual gold content of 0.4838 troy oz.
  • Features .900 fine gold purity.
  • Issued by the US Mint with a $10 (USD) face value.
  • Features the design of Augustus Saint-Gaudens.
  • Available in AU (Almost Uncirculated) condition.
  • Individual coins ship in separate plastic sleeves.

Designed by Augustus Saint-Gaudens, the artwork of the $10 Indian Gold Eagle celebrates the newfound sense of national identity that was beginning to permeate the US. Its obverse features Lady Liberty attired in the feathered war bonnet as a tribute to this country’s Native American people. Also integrated into the obverse’s design is a series of stars arranged in an arched formation above her head. These represent the original thirteen colonies. Lastly, printed directly beneath Lady Liberty’s profile is the coin’s mintage year.

The reverse side of the coin displays Saint-Gaudens’ rendition of the classic Heraldic Eagle. While previous versions of this emblem have depicted the eagle in flight, Saint-Gaudens chose to present a more dignified image by portraying the eagle in a standing position on top of an olive branch and bundle of arrows. Further enhancing his portrayal of the national bird is its detailed rendering, in particular, the texture of its feathers and the shape of its beak. Saint-Gaudens finishes his stunning artwork with the words, “E Pluribus Unum” and “In God We Trust.”