Carinthia coins online catalog with values

 

Emperor Otto II created the Duchy of Greater Carinthia in 976, uniting the territories of Carinthia, Styria, Slovenia, Friuli, Istria and Verona. The core of the duchy was Carinthia, so the whole duchy was usually called so.

In 1073-1122 the Styrian, Kraine and Istrian Marks were completely separated and the duchy consisted of an area roughly corresponding to the modern federal state of Carinthia.
Under Hermann Spanheim (1161-1181), Klagenfurt became the de facto capital of the state.
In 1248 the Dukes of Carinthia, in their struggle with Austria, annexed Craine.
In 1268 the last representative of the Spanheim dynasty, Ulrich III, died and bequeathed his possessions to the Czech king Přemysl Ottokar II.

In 1276, Přemysl Ottokar II was defeated in a struggle with Emperor Rudolf I and the Kingdom of Bohemia was divided. Carinthia was given to the counts of Tyrol.
In 1335 Carinthia was handed over to the Habsburgs and became part of the Austrian dominions.
By the partitions of 1396 and 1411 Carinthia was assigned to the Styrian line.
In 1452, the Carinthian Duke Frederick III became Holy Roman Emperor. In 1457 the duchy was reincorporated into the unified Austrian state.

Under Joseph II, all territories of the empire were united into 13 provinces. Carinthia was included in one of these provinces together with Styria and Craine, which meant the elimination of the self-government of the duchy.

 

Duchy of Carinthia (Kärnten)

Kreuzer=4 pfennig; Pfennig=2 heller

Bernhard (1202-1256)

coin Carinthia pfennig no date (1202-1256)
pfennig no date
silver
Value - 50-70 USD

 

 

Ferdinand I (Emperor since 1558) (1521-1564)

coin Carinthia 1 pfennig 1536
1 pfennig 1536
silver
Value - 30-40 USD

 

 

Ferdinand II (Emperor since 1619) (1590-1637)

coin Carinthia 2 pfennig 1614
2 pfennig 1614

silver
Value - 20-30 USD

 

 

 

 

 

Coins of Carinthia in the catalog are presented divided by historical periods, indicating the main characteristics and differences by type.
Inside the sections, the coins are sorted by denomination - from large to small.
The cost of the coin is approximate and is indicated specifically for the coin shown in the picture. You can use this price to evaluate similar coins (of the same type), but remember that the value is affected by many factors, such as the state of preservation and the date of minting. The cost of coins of the same type can vary greatly depending on the number of surviving copies.
Coins of Carinthia presented on this page are not sold or bought - this is only a catalog.