Majorca coins catalog with values


The honor of returning Majorca to the Christian world belongs to James I, King of Aragon. He made this decision on November 16, 1228, at the end of a reception given by a rich Tarragona merchant, who, distributing to the guests the objects brought from the island, painted it, sparing no enthusiastic words.

Having gathered his vassals in Barcelona, the young king easily persuaded them that it would be necessary to take the Balearic Islands from the Moors before setting out for Murcia, as previously planned. Fifteen thousand foot soldiers and one thousand five hundred and fifty horsemen loaded onto one hundred and fifty ships and landed in the bay of Santa Ponsa on September 10, 1229. On December 31 of the same year his Aragonese majesty entered Palma in triumph.

Three months later the king promulgated a charter proclaiming the principles of equality, liberty, and self-government, making it the most progressive for its time. Courts became independent, lands were ceded to the colonies, owners were given full freedom to dispose of their property, and houses were declared inviolable.

After the death of James I, his son Pedro the Great received the kingdoms of Aragon and Catalonia, while his brother James II continued to rule Majorca, Roussillon and the city of Montpellier.

Under James II, the cathedral of Palma (promised by his father), the castle of Belvera, the palace of Valldemos, where La Cartuja is today, and the walls of Alcudia were built. Many small towns sprang up: Llucmayor, Manacor, Felanich and others. The island began to mint its own currency. Trade and shipbuilding flourished.

In 1311. Sancho II succeeded Jaime II on the throne. In 1324 he died without leaving a direct heir, and his nine-year-old nephew ascended the throne. A period of decline then begins for the kingdom. Pedro III, King of Aragon, had already hatched plans to invade Majorca, culminating in the Battle of Llucmayor, in which James III suffered a crushing defeat.
From then on, the Kingdom of Majorca became part of the Kingdom of Aragon, with which it was later integrated into Spanish power through the marriage of Ferdinand of Aragon and Isabella of Castile.



Kingdom of Majorca

Sou=6 dobler=12 dinero

Charles (Carlos) II king of Spain (1665-1700)

coin Mallorca dobler 1665-1700
1 dobler no date

Value - 25-30 USD



Philipp (Felipe) V king of Spain (1700-1724)

coin Majorca dobler 1700-1724
1 dobler no date

Value - 30-40 USD




Coins of other Spanish States



Castile and Leon










Coins of Majorca 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 Majorca presented on this page are not sold or bought - this is only a catalog.