https://www.bnt.org.uk/first-world-war-centenary-prooflike-silver-plated-coin?___store=bnt_storeview57113100 Years of Remembrance - A Poignant Design to Mark the Centenary of the 1918 Armisticehttps://i1.adis.ws/i/MDM/?$mf_Sammlung_VS_RS$&$ps_mf_Produktbild$&muenze_1=100-years-of-remembrance-first-world-war-centenary-nna_obverse&muenze_2=100-years-of-remembrance-bnt-coins_reverse&muenze_3=100-years-of-remembrance-bnt-coins_folder-closed7.97.9GBPInStock/THEMES/Wars & The Military/THEMES/Wars & The Military/Remembrance Day /THEMES/Wars & The Military/Armistice 2018/THEMES/Wars & The Military/British Military History/DON'T MISS!/Exclusives100 Years of Remembrance - A Poignant Design to Mark the Centenary of the 1918 Armistice
Lest We Forget
We are pleased to offer you a striking silver-plated commemorative coin to mark the centenary of the end of the First World War, and to honour the sacrifices made by the brave men and woman of Britain's armed forces.
The limited edition design features a cluster of vivid red Remembrance poppies, set before a muted Union Flag background. Arching over the image is the inscription FIRST WORLD WAR CENTENARYand beneath reads LEST WE FORGET. The all-important dates, 1918-2018, are placed in the middle.
The reverse of this coin features the Queen's portrait, which has been used on British coins. The name of the issuing country, where it's legal tender, denomination and year date are written around the edge.
The coin is plated in silver and has a superb Proof-like finish. It comes in a protective capsule and a FREE presentation folder to safely house your coin.
Secure your commemorative coin now. We're certain you will be impressed.
100 Years of Remembrance
When World War I ended in 1918, the world was changed forever. With over 9 million combatants and 7 million civilians slain, World War I remains one of the deadliest conflicts in history - it seemed there was a hardly a country in the world untouched by its horrors. In 2018, we celebrate 100 years of the service, honour and sacrifices of our armed forces.
The poppy became a symbol of Remembrance in 1921, inspired by the evocative and unflinching poem In Flanders Field by soldier John McCrae, which was published in 1915.
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