KM# 779.1: small cross on the crowned monogram
KM# 779.2: large cross on the crowned monogram


Crowned monogram of Gustaf V divides date, surrounded by his personal motto "With the people for the Fatherland".

A heraldic representation of the crown of King Eric XIV of Sweden. The original crown was made in Stockholm in 1561 by Flemish goldsmith Cornelius ver Weiden, for the coronation of King Eric XIV. It is held in the Treasury under the Stockholm Palace along with the rest of the Swedish Royal Regalia. The crown is the official crown of the King of Sweden and is still used in ceremonies.

19 GGV 14


The Three Crowns, the lesser coat of arms, divides value in letters at base of lower crown. Above the crowns there is the value in number and below the mint mark of Sveriges Riksbank, Stockholm (crowned St. Eric).

Three Crowns (Swedish: Tre Kronor) is a national emblem of Sweden, present in the coat of arms of Sweden, and composed of three yellow or gilded coronets ordered two above and one below, placed on a blue background. The emblem is often used as a symbol of official State authority by the Monarchy, the Riksdag, the Government of Sweden and by Swedish embassies around the world, but also appears in other less formal contexts, such as the Sweden men's national ice hockey team, who wear the symbol on their sweaters and hence are called "Three Crowns".



5 Öre

KM# 779
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Belarus 2 swaps
Material Bronze
Weight 8 g
Diameter 27 mm
Thickness 1.75 mm
Shape round
Alignment Medal
Alt # KM# 779.1, KM# 779.2
Sveriges Riksbank

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