100 Japanese Yen banknote (Itagaki Taisuke)
The Bank of Japan issued Japanese Yen banknotes in 10 different denominations, including this 100 Japanese Yen banknote (Itagaki Taisuke). They are part of the withdrawn Japanese Yen banknotes series. The Bank of Japan started issuing these 100 Japanese Yen banknotes in 1953. They were withdrawn from circulation in 1974.
This one hundred yen banknote depicts the portrait of Itagaki Taisuke, a Japanese politician. The paper note contains the words ‘Nippon Gingko’. On the backside of the old ¥100 is the National Diet Building, where Japan’s both houses of Parliament reside.
Features of the Bank Note:
- Condition: Excellent – Previously Owned (Fine)
- Size approximately 5.75″ x 3″
- Country: Japan
- Issued on: 1953
- Composition: Paper
- I am not one to grade a banknote but in my unprofessional opinion this note would qualify for a – Very Good 10 (3-major horizontal fold, a few other smaller corner folds)
Japanese Paper Money
If you enjoy collecting Japanese paper money, you can find yen notes from just about any period in time. Japanese yen bills from the Meiji, Taisho, Showa, and Heisei eras all feature their own unique artistic style. Some historical collectors are specifically interested in Japanese Showa bills minted during World War II, but theres something out there for just about every type of collector. Buy 100 Japanese Yen banknote
What is the Japanese government-issued Philippine peso?
During World War II, Japanese forces occupied the Philippine Islands and issued fiat currency. These Japanese pieces are designed to look like previous releases of Filipino money, and they look a great deal like the American dollar. Due to metal shortages, Japanese paper centavos were circulated in lieu of the standard yen coin. Filipinos refer to this paper currency as the Mickey Mouse dollar because they viewed it as illegitimate. Some collectors continue to use that name.
Is the yen printed on traditional Japanese paper washi sheets?
Imperial Japanese paper money was printed on washi paper before 1869. The Bank of Japan issued the first contemporary Japanese paper yen notes in 1885. Contemporary Japanese paper currency is struck onto sheets of fiber material that resemble the fabric used to mint dollar bills. No notes issued by the Bank of Japan ever used washi paper for backing. While washi paper and dollar fabric both contain tree and shrub fibers, theyre very different materials.
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The yen is the official currency of Japan. It is the third most traded currency in the foreign exchange market after the United States dollar and the euro. It is also widely used as a reserve currency after the U.S. dollar, the euro, and the pound sterling.
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The 1000 yen note (¥1000) is currently the lowest value yen banknote and has been used since 1945, excluding a brief period between 1946 and 1950 during the American occupation of Japan.
The fifth series (series E) notes are currently in circulation, and are the smallest of the three common banknotes, measuring 150 x 76 mm.
The front side shows a portrait of Hideyo Noguchi, who in 1911 discovered the agent of syphilis as the cause of progressive paralytic disease. The reverse depicts Mount Fuji and cherry blossoms, adapted from a photograph by Koyo Okada.
It was first issued on 1 November 2004. Extensive anti-counterfeiting measures are present in the newest banknotes. They include intaglio printing, holograms, microprinting, fluorescent ink, latent images, watermarks, and angle-sensitive ink.
While the older notes are no longer issued, they continue to be legal tender.