1 Thaler    (Venduta per $383.0)

1814, Switzerland, Lucerne (Canton). Silver Thaler (4 Franken) Coin. PCGS AU-55!

Mint Year: 1814 Denomination: Thaler (4 Franken) Mint Place: Lucern (Swiss Canton) Condition: Certified and graded by PCGS as AU-55! Reference: Davenport 364, HMZ 2-668c, KM-109. R! Diameter: 40mm Weight: 29.4gm  Material: Silver

Obverse: Standing Swiss guard, holding halberd and leaning on inscribed (XIX CANT) shield. Value in Franks (4. FRANKEN) below. Legend. SCHWEIZER - EIDGENOSSENT.

Reverse: Crowned oval arms of the canton within frame embedded inside palm-wreath. Legend: CAONTON - LUZERN / 1814

Lucerne is a city in north-central Switzerland, in the German-speaking portion   of that country. Lucerne is the capital of the Canton of Lucerne and the   capital of the district with the same name.

After the fall of the Roman Empire beginning in the   6th century, Germanic Alemannic peoples increased their influence on   this area of present day Switzerland. Around 750 the Benedictine   Monastery of St. Leodegar was founded, which was later acquired by   Murbach Abbey in Alsace in the middle of the 9th century, and by this   time the area had become known as Luciaria. In 1178   Lucerne acquired its independence from the jurisdiction of Murbach   Abbey, and the founding of the city proper probably occurred this same   year. The city gained importance as a strategically located gateway for   the growing commerce from the Gotthard trade route.

By 1290 Lucerne became a good-sized, self-sufficient   city with about 3000 inhabitants. About this time King Rudolph I von   Habsburg gained authority over the Monastery of St. Leodegar and its   lands, including Lucerne. The populace did not appreciate the increasing   Habsburg influence, and Lucerne allied with neighboring towns to seek   independence from Habsburg rule. Along with Lucerne, the three other   forest cantons of Uri, Schwyz and Unterwalden formed the "eternal" Swiss   Confederacy, known as the Eidgenossenschaft, on November 7,   1332. Later the cities Zurich, Zug and Bern joined the alliance. With   the help of these additions, the rule of Austria over the area was   ended. The issue was settled through Lucerneâ€â"¢s victory over the   Habsburgs in the Battle of Sempach in 1386. For Lucerne this victory   ignited an era of expansion. The city shortly granted many rights to   itself, rights which had been withheld by the Habsburgs until then. By   this time the borders of Lucerne approximately matched those of today.

In 1415 Lucerne gained Reichsfreiheit from   Emperor Sigismund and became a strong member of the Swiss confederacy.   The city developed its infrastructure, raised taxes, and appointed its   own local officials. The cityâ€â"¢s population of 3000 dropped about 40% due   to the Black Plague and several wars around 1350.

In 1419 town records show the first witch trial against a male person.

Among the growing towns of the confederacy, Lucerne   was especially popular in attracting new residents. As the confederacy   broke up during Reformation after 1520, most cities became Protestant   but Lucerne remained Catholic. After the victory of the Catholics over   the Protestants in the Battle at Kappel in 1531, the Catholic towns   dominated the confederacy. The future, however, belonged to the   Protestant cities like Zurich, Bern and Basel, who defeated the   Catholics in the second Villmerg War in 1712. The former prominent   position of Lucerne in the confederacy was lost forever. In the 16th and   17th centuries, wars and epidemics became steadily less frequent and as   a result the population of the country increased strongly.

Lucerne was also involved in the Swiss peasant war of 1653.

In 1798, nine years after the beginning of the French   Revolution, the French army marched into Switzerland. The old   confederacy collapsed and the government became democratic. The   industrial revolution hit Lucerne rather late, and by 1860 only 1.7% of   the population worked in industry, which was about a quarter of the   countrywide rate at that time. Agriculture, which employed about 40% of   the workers, was the main form of economic output in the canton.   Nevertheless, industry was attracted to the city from areas around   Lucerne. From 1850 to 1913, the population quadrupled and the flow of   settlers increased. In 1856 trains first linked the city to Olten and   Basel, then Zug and Zurich in 1864 and finally to the south in 1897.

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Questa moneta è stata venduta per   $383.0

Notes: https://www.ebay.com/itm/153384773364 2019-02-25

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Gruppo Monete
 Denominazione: 1 Thaler
 Metallo: Argento
 Stato: Svizzera
 Codice sul catalogo:
Descrizione:   English
Variazioni delle monete: 10 pezzi
Prezzi: 10 pezzi
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