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Banknotes from Chile

Chile is a long and narrow strip of land located between the Andes and the Pacific Ocean, in the southwestern America. Its capital is Santiago. Chile was conquered by the Spaniards in the mid-16th Century and colonized during almost 300 years, until declaring its independence in 1818. In the 19th century, Chile grew economically and territorially, ending Mapuche resistance in the south and getting territory after the War of the Pacific (1879-1883) defeating Peru and Bolivia in the north. In the mid-20th century Chile depended economically on nitrate, and now its economy remains strong thanks to the extraction of copper. In 1973, Chile suffered a coup and instituted a 16-year long military dictatorship. In 1990 the democracy returns to the country.
Wikidata: Q298

Display options57 results found.
Order by: face value - ruling authority - date - reference
Results per page: 10 - 20 - 50 - 100

Republic Real (1817-1852)

4 Reales
(1840-1844)

Standard banknote
P# S101
8 Reales
(1840-1844)

Standard banknote
P# S102

Old peso (1835-1980)

8 Reales = 1 Peso = 2 Escudos (before1851) • 100 Centavos = 10 Décimos = 1 Peso (after1851)

1 Peso
1898-1911

Standard banknote
P# 15a
1 Peso
1911-1919

Standard banknote
P# 15b
1 Peso (1/10 Condor)
(1932-1933)

Standard banknote
120 × 60 mm
P# 88
Available for swap 5 Pesos
(1947-1958)

Standard banknote
145 × 70 mm
P# 110
Available for swap 5 Pesos
(1958-1959)

Standard banknote
145 × 70 mm
P# 119
10 Pesos
1931-1942

Standard banknote
142 × 68 mm
P# 92
10 Pesos
(1931-1958)

Standard banknote
144 × 70 mm
P# 111
10 Pesos Un Condor
(1958-1959)

Standard banknote
141 × 70 mm
P# 120
20 Pesos
1939-1947

Standard banknote
145 × 70 mm
P# 93
50 Pesos (5 Condores)
(1947-1958)

Standard banknote
142 × 70 mm
P# 112
50 Pesos
(1958)

145 × 71 mm
P# 121
100 Pesos 10 Condores

Standard banknote
145 × 70 mm
P# 114
100 Pesos
1881

Standard banknote
P# 7

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