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Austria Philharmonic
Government issued silver bullion coins from Austria

Austria Philharmonic

The Austrian Silver Vienna Philharmonic is a silver bullion coin produced annually by the Austrian Mint since February 2008. It is sold as a mass-produced investment coin. The coin is legal tender in Austria with a face value of 1.50 Euros. It weighs 1 troy ounce of 99.9% fine silver. A gold Vienna Philharmonic has been produced since 1989. The coins are distributed from the Austrian Mint.

The coin was first issued on 1 February 2008 with 7,773,000 units minted. The mintage of the coins peaked in 2011 when 17,873,700 coins were struck, making it the most common date. Recent years have seen lower mintage totals with a low mintage of 2.064,804 coins minted in 2017. With no key dates issued as of yet, the value of each Silver Vienna Philharmonic remains near the current spot price of silver without inflation of numismatic value.

The design for the coin was originally created by Thomas Pesendorfer to be used for the Gold Vienna Philharmonic that was first issued in 1989. The Austrian Mint introduced the silver version of the coin in 2008. The design was unchanged and has remained the same each year.


Silver Bullion Mintage

Year 1 Oz Year 1 Oz
2008 7,773,018 2018 2,101,592
2009 9,014,839 2019 2,904,983
2010 11,358,168 2020 7,193,117
2011 17,873,721 2021 Unknown
2012 8,769,227 2022 Unknown
2013 14,536,408 2023 Unknown
2014 4,643,508 2024
2015 7,298,593 2025
2016 3,448,390 2026
2017 2,064,804 2027



Obverse: The obverse design features a Musikverein, a concert hall in the Innere Stadt borough of Vienna. This is where the actual Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra plays its music. The German words "REPUBLIK ÖSTERREICH" (Republic of Austria), "1 UNZE FEINSILBER" (1-ounce pure silver), the year, and "1,50 Euros" are also minted on the obverse.

Reverse: The reverse design features an array of musical instruments such as the harp, violin, cello, flute, bassoon, and French horn. The words "WIENER PHILHARMONIKER" (Vienna Philharmonic) and "SILBER" (Silver) are also inscribed.

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