1000 Croatian Kuna Banknote Design
The 1000 kuna note front design features the portrait Ante Starčević (1823 – 1896), who was a Croatian politician whose policies centered around Croatian state law, the integrity of Croatian lands, and the right of his people to self-determination; on a background with a multi-color pixelated pattern. The National Coat of Arms completes the design. The reverse of the note illustrates the monument to the First King in Zagreb, Tomislav of Croatia, and the Zagreb Cathedral. The lettering of the note is presented in the Croatian language. This note is part of the 1993 series, and its color is dark brown and purple on a multicolor underprint.
Text: HRVATSKA NARODNA BANKA, 1000, TISUĆU KUNA, ANTE STARČEVIĆ 1823 – 1896, HNB KUNA, 1000, VUKOVAR, TOMISLAV PRVI HRVATSKI KRAIJ 925, ZAGREB KATEDRALA UTEMELJENA 1217, 1000, TISUĆU KUNA, ZAGREB 31 LISTOPADA 1993, GUVERNER, HRVATSKA NARODNA BANKA.
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The word kuna means “marten” in Croatian, a skin type used as a value unit in medieval trade. On the other hand, the word lipa means “linden tree,” a species planted in the markets of Croatia and other lands under the Habsburg monarchy during the early modern period.
In 1994 introduced, the kuna replaced the Croatian dinar.
However, in 1993 introduced the first notes series in 5, 10, 20, 50, 100, and 200 kuna denominations.
In 2007 withdrew the 5, the 10, and 20 kuna notes, also followed by the 50, 100, and also 200 kuna in 2010.
Between 2001 and 2014, issued banknotes with the same denominations but improved security features and design changes.
Croatian currency symbol
The kuna is the official currency of Croatia. The official currency symbol; Kn.