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1977 Australia One Dollar Note – DDN

AUD$15.50

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SKU: DDN776543-02B Category: Tag:

Fantastic little note that will enhance any collection.

The time buy in on these is now whilst the price is still reasonable.

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Design

Obverse: Elizabeth II (Elizabeth Alexandra Mary; born 21 April 1926) is the queen regnant of sixteen independent sovereign states known informally as the Commonwealth realms: the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Jamaica, Barbados, the Bahamas, Grenada, Papua New Guinea, the Solomon Islands, Tuvalu, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Belize, Antigua and Barbuda, and Saint Kitts and Nevis. She holds each crown separately and equally in a shared monarchy, as well as acting as Head of the Commonwealth, Supreme Governor of the Church of England, and Head of State of the Crown Dependencies, British overseas territories, the Realm of New Zealand and the external territories of Australia. As a constitutional monarch, she is politically neutral and by convention her role is largely ceremonial

Reverse: Aboriginal Art Theme by David Malangi (1927 – 27 June 1998) was an Indigenous Australian Yolngu artist from the Northern Territory. The Yolngu (or Yol?u) are an Indigenous Australian people inhabiting north-eastern Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory of Australia. Yolngu vfwvrally means “person” in the language spoken by the people. One of the most well known bark painters from Arnhem Land. The reproduction of one of his designs was produced on the Australian one dollar note in 1966. (originally without his knowledge – when he became aware of this, he was given financial compensation). The payment by the Reserve Bank of Australia to Malangi began issues of Aboriginal copyright in Australia. He was born at Mulanga, on the east bank of the Glyde River.

Watermark: Captain Cook in left panel

History

Brass razoo is an Australian phrase that was first recorded in soldiers’ slang in World War I. It is defined in the Oxford English Dictionary as “a non-existent coin of trivial value”. It is commonly used in the expression I haven’t got a brass razoo, meaning the speaker is out of money.

Whilst mock coins of 1 Razoo are popular no actual monetary unit has ever been so named. Some speculate that the term arises from Egyptian or Indian currency. In one fictional dialogue, the razoo has been described as “an Indian coin, famous for being the most worthless coin ever issued.”

Etymologists and lexicographers have disputed and considered theories of the origins of the phrase, but most find no theory satisfactory.

*Some additional information taken from Wikipedia for education purposes only.

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