Established by the Act of April 2, 1792, the U.S. Mint today operates in Philadelphia, Denver, San Francisco, and West Point, with administrative support based in Washington, D.C. (This biographical entry identifies the U.S. Mint as a generic author of various Mint publications.)
13 entries foundDisplaying records 1 — 13
General instructions and regulations in relation to the transaction of business at the mints and assay offices of the United States
Mint regulations regarding internal workflows. Also details legislation related to Mint operations (coinage laws of the United States, 1792-1903).
"Catalogue of Coins of the United States", United States Mint, 1928.
"Monetary Units and Coinage Systems of the Principal Countries of the World", by the United States Mint, 1929.
See also https://nnp.wustl.edu/library/publisherdetail/512757 for other editions.
Domestic and Foreign Coins Manufactured by Mints of the United States 1792-1965. This is an in-copyright publication. "Snippet" results will appear in the Newman Portal search results.
"Our American Coins", by the United States Mint, 1972.
"The Mint's Historic Tiffany Glass Mosaics", by the United States Mint, 1977.
A portfolio of candidate designs for the 2017 American Liberty High Relief coinage. Significant for the portrayal of Miss Liberty as African-American. The Mint Act of April 2, 1792, specified the usage of a figure "emblematic of Liberty" on silver and gold coinage, and, while this legislation has been modified through the years, the 2017 coinage carries on this tradition in a historically important way.
Note: While all of the designs in this database were presented to both the Citizens Coinage Advisory Committee and the U.S. Commission of Fine Arts in open session during public meetings, the designs are not necessarily in the public domain. Many of the designs were created by private contract artists who assigned their copyright in the designs to the United States Mint. In addition, many of the designs incorporate insignia and other elements that may be the property of independent third parties who provided limited permission for such use. Any private use of any of these designs may occur only with the explicit permission of the United States Mint.
Brochure distributed by the U.S. Mint at the 2016 American Numismatic Association convention, discussing the 1974 aluminum cents and the recovery of 1974-D example.
Detail regarding foreign gold coins, and pre-1930 U.S. gold coins, stored in the West Point Mint. This data was gathered in response to a Freedom of Information Act Request. See also Coin World, August 2018, p. 41.
Visitor's brochure distributed by the United States Mint at Philadelphia.