Home » Shop » 1985 Australia Two Dollars x 8 – LJX

1985 Australia Two Dollars x 8 – LJX


Availability: 1 in stock

SKU: LJX481128X8-4C3 Categories: ,

Eight consecutive Johnston / Fraser two dollar banknotes.

Beautiful UNC mint notes that will guarantee a great investment for the future.

There has never been a better time to invest in paper notes from the last year of printing.

Please see the pictues and judge for yourself this great opportunity..





Serial No.

Renniks No.

Approx. Grade


Obverse: John Macarthur (1766 – 11 April 1834) was a soldier, entrepreneur, politician and pioneer of the Australian wool industry.

Reverse:William James Farrer (3 April 1845 – 16 April 1906) was a leading Australian agronomist and plant breeder. Farrer is best remembered as the originator of the “Federation” strain of wheat, distributed in 1903. His work resulted in significant improvements in both the quality and crop yields of Australia’s national wheat harvest, a contribution for which he earned the title ‘father of the Australian wheat industry’.

Watermark: Captain Cook in left panel


After a month’s stay in Hawaii, Cook resumed his exploration of the Northern Pacific. Shortly after leaving Hawaii Island, however, the Resolution’s foremast broke, so the ships returned to Kealakekua Bay for repairs. It has been hypothesised that the return to the islands by Cook’s expedition was not just unexpected by the Hawaiians, but unwelcome, because the season of Lono had recently ended (presuming that they associated Cook with Lono and Makahiki). Tensions rose, and a number of quarrels broke out between the Europeans and Hawaiians. On 14 February 1779, at Kealakekua Bay, some Hawaiians took one of Cook’s small boats. As thefts were quite common in Tahiti and the other islands, Cook would have taken hostages until the stolen articles were returned. He attempted to take as hostage the King of Hawaiʻi, Kalaniʻōpuʻu. The Hawaiians prevented this, and Cook’s men had to retreat to the beach. As Cook turned his back to help launch the boats, he was struck on the head by the villagers and then stabbed to death as he fell on his face in the surf. Hawaiian tradition says that he was killed by a chief named Kalaimanokahoʻowaha or Kanaʻina. The Hawaiians dragged his body away. Four of Cook’s men were also killed and two others were wounded in the confrontation.

*All details taken from Wikipedia for educational purposes only.

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