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The Sacagawea dollar (also known as the "golden dollar") is a United States dollar coin that has been minted every year since 2000. These coins have a copper core clad by manganese brass, giving them a distinctive golden color. From 2000 to 2008, the reverse featured an eagle design by Thomas D. Rogers. Since 2009, the reverse of the Sacagawea dollar has been changed yearly, with each design in the series depicting a different aspect of Native American cultures celebrating the important contributions made by Indian tribes and individual Native Americans to the history and development of the United States.
Profile of Sacagawea with her infant son, Jean Baptiste Charbonneau being carried on her back.
Depicts a portrait of Elizabeth Peratrovich. The foreground features a symbol of the Tlingit Raven moiety, of which she was a member. The Tlingit are indigenous peoples of the Pacific Northwest Coast of North America. The Tlingit kinship system, like most Northwest Coast societies, is based on a matrilineal structure, and describes a family roughly according to Morgan's Crow system of kinship. The society is wholly divided into two distinct moieties, termed Raven (Yéil) and Eagle/Wolf (Ch'aak'/Ghooch).
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Inscribed along the edge of the coin is the year of minting or issuance of the coin, the mint mark, and also the legend "E Pluribus Unum" (Latin for "Out of many, one").
2020 P ★★★ E PLURIBUS UNUM ★★★★★★★★★★