Certified Peace Dollars Site Map

  • Specifications
    Coin Specifications for the Peace Dollar series. Includes years of issue, weight, composition, diameter, silver content, and design information.
  • Mintages
    Mintage figures for all coins in the Peace Dollar series. Peace Dollars were struck for circulation between 1921 and 1928 and then for two more years in 1934 and 1935.
  • Images
    Peace Dollars represent the last circulating series of silver dollars for U.S. coinage. The series includes one famous key date and numerous conditional rarities. Assembling a complete collection in mint state grades can be challenging and rewarding for collectors.

  • Store Pages
  • 1921
    The 1921 Peace Silver Dollar was the first coin in the series. The new design was introduced to commemorate the restoration of peace that followed the conclusion of World War I.
  • 1922
    The second year of issue for the Peace Dollars saw an alteration in design. The relief of the coin was lowered to solve production problems and the issues of stacking the coins.
  • 1922-D
    For the second year of the series, production took place at the Denver Mint, with over 15 million silver dollars struck. Find a selection of certified examples of the 1922-D Peace Dollar available for sale below.
  • 1922-S
    The 1922-S Peace Dollar was the first issue of the series struck at the San Francisco Mint. Despite the high mintage of more than 17 million pieces, gem examples cam be difficult to find.
  • 1923
    The 1923 Peace Dollar struck at the Philadelphia Mint had the highest mintage for the series at 30,800,000 pieces. The high mintage makes the coins readily available even in gem grades. Exceptionally high grade coins graded MS67 can be difficult to track
  • 1923-D
    The 1923-D Peace Dollar was struck at the Dnever Mint with a mintage of nearly 7 million pieces. These coins are generally better struck, but often will display die cracks on the obverse.
  • 1923-S
    The 1923-S Peace Dollar is one of several issues from the San Francisco Mint that are often found weakly struck and heavily bag marked, precluding higher grades. As such, gems command a strong premium.
  • 1924
    The 1924 Peace Dollar was struck at the Philadelphia Mint with another relatively high mintage. As such, this issue remains widely available in circulated through gem grades. Coins graded MS66 and higher can be more difficult to locate.
  • 1924-S
    Struck at the San Francisco Mint, the 1924-S Peace Dollar is one of the more difficult issues of the series to find in gem grades. Below is a selection of coins graded by either PCGS or NGC available for sale.
  • 1925
    Once again, Peace Dollars were struck at two different mint facilities. One had a higher mintage and remains more available and the other had a lower mintage and is scarce in gem condition.
  • 1925-S
    The 1925-S Peace Dollar is noted as a significant conditional rarity of the series. Most examples will suffer from poor strikes, abrasions, and contact marks which preclude the gem grade.
  • 1926
    The mintage of the 1926 Peace Dollars from the Philadelphia Mint declined to just under 2 million pieces, making it relatively scarcer. Most examples of this issue will be found with nice strikes and surfaces, with gem pieces relatively affordable.
  • 1926-D
    The 1926-D Peace Dollar was struck at the Denver Mint with a mintage of 2,348,000 pieces. This coin is readily available in circulated and lower mint state grades. Eye appealing gems may take more patience to locate.
  • 1926-S
    In contrast to some of the earlier San Francisco Mint issues of the series, the 1926-S Peace Dollar is generally better produced and can be found in gem grade with more frequency.
  • 1927
    The 1927 Peace Dollar struck at the Philadelphia Mint had a mintage of 848,000 pieces. This was one of the lower figures for the series and accordingly the coin commands a slight premium across grade levels, which expands in uncirculated grades.
  • 1927-D
    Compared to earlier Denver Mint issues, the 1927-D Peace Dollar is more difficult to find in gem condition with strong eye appeal. Premiums jump for coins graded MS65 by PCGS or NGC.
  • 1927-S
    The 1927-S Peace Dollar is another San Francisco Mint issue that can be conditionally challenging. Coins in gem grades with strong eye appeal are in the distinct minority and drive a premium from specialized collectors.
  • 1928
    The 1928 Peace Silver Dollar is the key date of the series. This coin had a mintage of only 360,649, which is less than half of the next closet figure. This issue carries a premium across all grade levels, with even well circulated pieces fetching high pr
  • 1928-S
    The 1928-S Peace Dollar represents another significant conditional rarity of the series. While the coins had a mintage of 1,632,000 pieces, most will be found with weak strikes, contact marks, and abrasions which create negative eye appeal and preclude hi
  • 1934
    After a lengthy gap, the production of the series resumed with the 1934 Peace Dollar. For this year, the Philadelphia Mint produced 954,057 pieces. This issue is more or less available in grades circulated through gem.
  • 1934-D
    The 1934-D Peace Dollar represented the last issue of the series struck at the Denver Mint. Production reached 1,569,500 pieces. This issue is readily available in circulated grades but more difficult to find in grades MS64 and higher.
  • 1934-S
    The 1934-S Peace Dollar is considered to be one of the key dates in the series. The issue carries a premium across all grade levels, which expands significantly for coins in uncirculated grades.
  • 1935
    The 1935 Peace Dollar was the final year of the series. After this point, no other silver dollars would be produced by the United States Mint and released for general circulation. For this final year, the Philadelphia Mint struck a total of 1,576,000 piec
  • 1935-S
    The 1935-S Peace Dollar was struck at the San Francisco Mint with a final mintage of 1,964,000 pieces. This issue carries a premium in grades uncirculated and higher, but it not as much of a conditional rarity in gem grades, compared to some of the other
  • CAC Verified
    The Certified Acceptance Corporation of CAC will review coins that have been encapsulated and graded by PCGS or NGC. Coins which meet strict quality criteria receive a sticker of approval. The coin market has generally paid higher prices for CAC verified