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    1920 Standing Liberty Quarter

    Of all coins produced by the US Mint in its long and storied history, few are more iconic than the Standing Liberty Quarter. Especially the early editions, these coins are sought after by collectors constantly. Making the process of collecting the Standing Liberty Quarter a bit difficult, however, is the fact that there exist three different varieties of the coin, all with their own values and scarcity.

    When it comes to collecting these coins, regardless of its type, a collector will always look at the condition the coin is in. Seeing as only the most beautiful pieces are added to most people’s collections, it follows that collectors are willing to pay a hefty price to get their hands on a Standing Liberty Quarter in excellent shape.

    Grading the 1920 Standing Liberty Quarter

    For any coin that is part of a collection, the condition the coin is in will be called into question by any and all collectors. Standing Liberty Quarters, being a bit larger than average coins, were especially prone to damage and many pieces show ample signs of wear and tear.

    To get an official judgment of the condition of a coin, it is recommended that the coin be sent away for grading by a professional company. Knowing that not everyone has the time and money to send coins away for grading, we have provided below a quick and simple outline that talks a bit more about the characteristics of different coin grades.

    Uncirculated: To receive an Uncirculated grade, the coin in question will have had to spend no time at all exchanging hands. Instead, these coins were placed into safekeeping immediately after being minted—something that helped preserve the overall texture and appearance of the coin. As you might expect, these Uncirculated Quarters are far and away the most sought after on the market.

    Extremely Fine: A coin that is graded as being Extremely Fine is one that spent almost no time at all being exchanged and used to purchase goods. Though you will be able to notice a bit of wear and tear, this wear is only able to be seen via close inspection. At first glance, these pieces will appear to be in almost perfect condition, making them especially valuable to collectors.

    Fine: Because of how new (relatively speaking) Standing Liberty Quarters are, most have been preserved in grades superior to Fine, but over time this will be a more commonly found grade. A coin that is graded as being Fine will show a good bit of wear, but not so much that the overall beauty and texture of the coin will have been compromised.

    Good: Good is a nice way of saying that the coin in question is in pretty rough shape. Good coins will play host to a whole host of damage that can range from heavy scratching to the physical bending of the coin itself. Despite their rough shape, these coins will undoubtedly be valuable to anyone who is looking to put together a complete collection of Standing Liberty Quarters.

    Pricing the 1920 Standing Liberty Quarter

    When it comes to determining a price for a 1920 Standing Liberty Quarter, there are a few aspects of the coin that you must first consider. For one, because there were multiple editions of the Quarter minted every year, the exact type of Quarter you possess will play heavily into the asking price. Secondly, the condition of the coin means everything to collectors. Knowing this, it goes without saying that those well-preserved pieces are going to sell for more than coins that have been heavily damaged. The chart below aims to give you a better understanding of what you might be asked to pay for a 1920 Standing Liberty Quarter given its type and condition.

    Standing Liberty Quarters

    DATE GOOD FINE EXTREMELY FINE UNCIRCULATED
    1920 Standing Liberty Quarter $15 $30 $55 $100
    1920 Standing Liberty Quarter (D) $50 $80 $165 $225
    1920 Standing Liberty Quarter (S) $20 $35 $65 $140
    Source: Red Book

    All Market Updates are provided as a third party analysis and do not necessarily reflect the explicit views of JM Bullion Inc. and should not be construed as financial advice.