German Empire Coins 3 Mark Silver Commemorative coin 1913 Victory over Napoleon

German buy sell Silver Commemorative coin
German Empire Coins 3 Mark Silver Commemorative coin of 1913.
German 3 Mark 100th anniversary victory over Napoleon Silver Commemorative coin
German Empire Coins 3 Mark Silver Commemorative coin of 1913, Victory over Napoleon.
German Empire coins 3 Mark 100th anniversary of the Prussian victory over Napoleon Silver Commemorative coin, Emperor Wilhelm II, mint date 1913.

Obverse: Frederick William III of Prussia on horseback surrounded by soldiers and civilian people cheering around him.
Legend: DER KONIG RIEF UND ALLE KAMMEN . ("The King has called and everybody came" - addressing the procalmation of 1813)
Exergue: MIT GOTT . FUR KONIG UND VATERLAND 17.3.1813 ("With god for King and Homeland, 17th March 1813")

Reverse: Eagle with snake in its claws - Eagle (Germany) which is fighting with a poison snake (France).

Reference: KM-534.
Mint Place: Berlin (A)
Weight: 16,63 gram of Silver
Diameter: 33 mm

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Frederick William III of Prussia
Frederick William III (German: Friedrich Wilhelm III) (3 August 1770 – 7 June 1840) was king of Prussia from 1797 to 1840. He ruled Prussia during the difficult times of the Napoleonic wars and the end of the old German Empire. Steering a careful course between France and her enemies, after a major military defeat in 1806, he eventually and reluctantly joined the coalition against Napoleon in the Befreiungskriege. Following Napoleon's defeat he was King of Prussia during the Congress of Vienna which assembled to settle the political questions arising from the new, post-Napoleonic order in Europe.

The proclamation An Mein Volk ("To my People") was issued by Frederick William III of Prussia on 17 March 1813 in Breslau (Wrocław). Addressed to his subjects, Preußen und Deutsche ("Prussians and Germans" — the former term embracing several nationalities), it appealed for their support in the struggle against Napoleon. Hostilities had been declared the day before. The document is the first instance of a Prussian monarch directly addressing the public in order to justify his policies. It was drafted by the Prussian councillor Theodor Gottlieb von Hippel the Younger, and published in the Schlesische privilegirte Zeitung on 20 March 1813. The proclamation, which affirmed the unity of crown, state and nation, led to the massive expansion of the Prussian army, and to the creation of militias, paramilitary organizations, and Freikorps (such as that led by Major Adolf von Lützow).