Portugal 10,000 Escudos

Portugal 10,000 Escudos

$0.20

 

Do you have a 10000 Portugal Escudo Banknote? Here’s how to exchange it with us.

 

 

  • Tell us how many 10000 Portugal Escudos you want to exchange
  • Click on the ‘Add to Cart’ button.
  • This will add the exchange value to your online wallet.

 

 

Repeat these steps for all banknotes, coins, stamps, and gift cards you want to exchange. Complete the checkout process and get paid within a week or less.

 

 

You get: $0.20

Description

The Portuguese escudo was the official currency of Portugal before the introduction of the euro in 1999. The official currency symbol: $.

The escudo was firstly introduced in 1722 and was minted generally during the 18th century. Nazi Germany used Swiss banks to acquire the escudos as foreign money to purchase in Portugal and other neutral nations during World War II. The escudo was used in the Portuguese mainland, the Azores, Madeira, and Portugal’s African colonies; the escudo was generally used up to independence, in the form of Banco Nacional Ultramarino and Banco de Angola banknotes.

Between 1917 and 1925, the Casa da Moeda introduced notes in denominations of 5, 10 and 20 centavos. At the same time, the Bank of Portugal introduced notes in denominations of 50 cents, $ 1, $ 2, $ 5, $ 10, $ 20, $ 50, $ 100, $ 500, and $ 1,000 between 1913 and 1922. The 50 centavos and $1 note were withdrawn in 1920, followed by the 2, 5$ and 10$ notes in 1925 and 1926. The $ 5,000 note was launched in 1942, and the last $ 20 and $ 50 notes were issued in 1978 and 1980, respectively, with $ 100 notes being replaced by coins in 1989, the same year as the $ 10,000 note. Until February 28, 2022, the last series of escudo banknotes can be returned to Banco de Portugal’s central bank and converted to euros.

The 10,000 Portuguese escudo note front design features the portrait of Dom Henrique de Portugal, Duke of Viseu (1394 – 1460), better known as Prince Henry the Navigator, fourth son of the Portuguese King Juan I; who was predominant in the early days of the Portuguese Empire and the European discoveries and maritime expansion of the 15th century. Enrique was the main precursor of what would become known as the Age of Discovery, followed by a medallion of the royal house, elements of his travels, and a standard-bearer lion.

The reverse of the note illustrates Dom Enrique’s ship followed the phrase “talant de bien faire” (wanting to do well). The lettering of the note is presented in the Portuguese language. This note is part of the 1996 – 1998 series, and its color is violet and dark brown on a multicolor underprint.

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