On the occasion of the proclamation of Prince Milan for the King of Serbia in 1882, gold money of 10 and 20 dinars, popularly called "milandor" (French Milan d'Or), were issued, where one "milandor" of 20 dinars was worth the same as the French "napoleon" of 20 francs. The forging was done at the Imperial and Royal Mint in Vienna. In 1883 a series of nickel coins were issued, which are among the most long lived series of money in the Balkans. In the later period, several other types of coins were minted.
The dynastic shift on the throne in 1903 brought about some changes in the field of issuing money. The new law foresaw the forging of metal money with the image of the new ruler, Peter I Karađorđević. The new law allowed for 50 para, 1, 2 and 5 dinars in silver, 5 para in nickel and 2 para in bronze.
Jubilee silver money of 5 dinars 1904, known as the "two-header", was minted on the occasion of the centenary of the First Serbian Uprising.
Money with the year of minting 1917, made in the United States (Gorham company from Providence), with a double-headed eagle on the reverse, is the last money that the Kingdom of Serbia issued.
Grade: VF / XF.
Grade: XF / VF.
Grade: F / VF.
Quality: VF / F.
Grade: VF / F.
Grade: VF / XF-.