Subscribe for a Chance to Win Free Silver!

we are giving away an American Silver Eagle coin to one email newsletter subscriber each month in 2018
Subscribing to our email newsletter is free and easy

British Gold Sovereigns

Sovereign Gold Coins

British Royal Mint Gold Sovereign Coins - Since 650, coins have been minted in Great Britain. At that time in several mints across the country. Around 1540, the remaining mints closed and the Royal Mint was the only mint normally in operation....

How to buy the cheapest British Gold Sovereigns searches over 30 national and reputable bullion dealers to find the lowest prices on British Gold Sovereigns. The prices on our site are updated hourly and adjusted for gold spot price. This gives you the tools to compare gold prices and compare British Gold Sovereigns prices. This helps you get the best deals on British Gold Sovereigns.

We find the best prices for the cheapest British Gold Sovereigns when you're ready to buy

You can find a large variety of gold coins at If we don't list prices for something you're looking for Contact Us and let us know so we can add it.

Compare British Gold Sovereigns prices

We compare the prices of British Gold Sovereigns from national reputable bullion dealers. Our product listings compare the online prices to help you buy the cheapest British Gold Sovereigns.

History of British Gold Sovereigns

The first Sovereign Gold Coins were struck in October 1489 under the reign of King Henry VII. The first Sovereign Gold Coins were the largest and most valuable gold coins circulating in England at the time. The obverse of the first coins featured a portrait of Henry VII on the royal throne wearing his coronation crown. The reverse of the coin displayed the royal coat of arms, a double rose that symbolized the union of York and Lancaster.

The tradition and practice of having the royal mint produce sovereign coins containing a portrait of the reigning monarch continued until James I was crowned King of England and Scotland.

After the defeat of Napoleon at Waterloo, a new Gold Sovereign coin was introduced with the value of 20 shillings. The new gold coin, first minted in 1817, featured an image of St George slaying a dragon on the reverse.