Medals


Verwundetenabzeichen in Schwarz

The Wound Badge (German: Verwundetenabzeichen) was a military decoration first promulgated by Kaiser Wilhelm II on 3 March 1918, which was awarded to wounded or frostbitten soldiers of the Imperial German Army, during World War I.

22,00 €

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Verwundetenabzeichen in Schwarz II

The Wound Badge (German: Verwundetenabzeichen) was a military decoration first promulgated by Kaiser Wilhelm II on 3 March 1918, which was awarded to wounded or frostbitten soldiers of the Imperial German Army, during World War I.

22,00 €

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1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (Belgium) II

The Belgian variant of the Inter-Allied Victory Medal 1914–1918 (French: "Médaille Interalliée de la Victoire 1914–1918,Dutch: "Intergeallieerde Overwinningsmedaille 1914–1918") was a Belgian commemorative war medal established by royal decree on 15 July 1919 and awarded to all members of the Belgian Armed Forces who served during the First World War.  Later royal decrees enlarged the list of potential recipients to include service in African campaigns and under special circumstances, to members of the merchant navy and fishing fleet. In all, 350,000 were awarded.

The Belgian sculptor Paul Du Bois was responsible for the design.

It is worn immediately after the Yser Medal (or Yser Cross) in the Belgian order of precedence.

15,00 €

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Verwundetenabzeichen in Schwarz III

The Wound Badge (German: Verwundetenabzeichen) was a military decoration first promulgated by Kaiser Wilhelm II on 3 March 1918, which was awarded to wounded or frostbitten soldiers of the Imperial German Army, during World War I.

22,00 €

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Verwundetenabzeichen in Schwarz IV

The Wound Badge (German: Verwundetenabzeichen) was a military decoration first promulgated by Kaiser Wilhelm II on 3 March 1918, which was awarded to wounded or frostbitten soldiers of the Imperial German Army, during World War I.

22,00 €

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Verwundetenabzeichen in Schwarz V

The Wound Badge (German: Verwundetenabzeichen) was a military decoration first promulgated by Kaiser Wilhelm II on 3 March 1918, which was awarded to wounded or frostbitten soldiers of the Imperial German Army, during World War I.  The Badge has a marker, but hard to read - LRGM or IRGM.

25,00 €

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Verwundetenabzeichen in Schwarz VI

The Wound Badge (German: Verwundetenabzeichen) was a military decoration first promulgated by Kaiser Wilhelm II on 3 March 1918, which was awarded to wounded or frostbitten soldiers of the Imperial German Army, during World War I.

22,00 €

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Verwundetenabzeichen in Schwarz VII

The Wound Badge (German: Verwundetenabzeichen) was a military decoration first promulgated by Kaiser Wilhelm II on 3 March 1918, which was awarded to wounded or frostbitten soldiers of the Imperial German Army, during World War I.

22,00 €

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German 'Ordensspange' with three medals

German medal bar consisting of the Iron Cross 2nd Class, 'Silberne Verdienstmedaille Friedrich II. 1908' and 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer'.

The Iron Cross is marked with 'KO' -  Klein & Quenzer, Oberstein.  The 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer' has marker 'G3'.  The bar is marked with 'DRGM' (Deutsches Reichs-Gebrauchsmuster).  Good condition.

115,00 €

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German 'Ordensspange' with five medals

German medal bar consisting of the Iron Cross 2nd Class, 'Silberne Verdienstmedaille Friedrich II. 1908', 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer', 'Dienstauszeichnung 1.Klasse für 15 Jahre 1913' and 'Treuedienst Ehrenzeichen 1. Stufe, 40 Jahre'.

The 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer' has marker '32 - R.V. Pforzheim'.

Good condition.

225,00 €

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German 'Ordensspange' with two medals

German medal bar consisting of the Iron Cross 2nd Class and one 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer'.  The 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer' has marker 'GG'.  Beautiful en good condition.

70,00 €

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1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (Belgium) III

The Belgian variant of the Inter-Allied Victory Medal 1914–1918 (French: "Médaille Interalliée de la Victoire 1914–1918,Dutch: "Intergeallieerde Overwinningsmedaille 1914–1918") was a Belgian commemorative war medal established by royal decree on 15 July 1919 and awarded to all members of the Belgian Armed Forces who served during the First World War.  Later royal decrees enlarged the list of potential recipients to include service in African campaigns and under special circumstances, to members of the merchant navy and fishing fleet. In all, 350,000 were awarded.

The Belgian sculptor Paul Du Bois was responsible for the design.

It is worn immediately after the Yser Medal (or Yser Cross) in the Belgian order of precedence.

15,00 €

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Verdienstkreuz für Kriegshilfe - Merit Cross for War Aid

The Merit Cross for War Aid (Verdienstkreuz für Kriegshilfe) was a war decoration of Prussia awarded during World War I. Instituted 5 December 1916, the cross was awarded for patriotic war aid service, without regard to status or rank.

Good condition with original ribbon.

18,00 €

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Iron Cross 2nd Class with ribbon

The Iron Cross (Eisernes Kreuz, abbreviated EK) was a military decoration in the Kingdom of Prussia, and later in the German Empire (1871–1918) and Nazi Germany (1933–1945). It was established by King Friedrich Wilhelm III of Prussia in March 1813 backdated to the birthday of his late wife Queen Louise on 10 March 1813 during the Napoleonic Wars (EK 1813). The recommissioned Iron Cross was also awarded during the Franco-Prussian War (EK 1870), World War I (EK 1914), and World War II (EK 1939, re-introduced with a swastika added in the center). The Iron Cross was normally a military decoration only, though there were instances of it being awarded to civilians for performing military functions.  No maker, fair to good condition.

40,00 €

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United States - Army of Occupation of Germany Medal

The Army of Occupation of Germany Medal is a service medal of the United States military which was created by the act of the United States Congress on November 21, 1941. The medal recognizes those members of the United States military who served in the European occupation force following the close of World War I.  The medal is retroactive by design and is awarded to any service member who performed occupation garrison duty in either Germany, or the former Austria-Hungary, between the dates of November 12, 1918 and July 11, 1923. The medal was primarily created due to the rising tension with Germany, between 1939 and 1941, and also as a means to honor the World War I service of General of the Armies John J. Pershing, whose likeness appears on the actual medal.

40,00 €

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2-piece 'Bandspange' for the Iron Cross 2nd Class and the Honour Cross of the World War 1914/1918

Good condition.

14,00 €

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Deportees' Cross 1914–1918

The Deportees' Cross 1914–1918 (French: Croix des Déportés 1914–1918) (Dutch: Weggevoerdenkruis 1914–1918) was a Belgian war medal established on 27 November 1922 by royal decree and awarded to Belgian citizens deported to Germany for forced labour during the First World War.

Deportees who died during their deportation were not awarded this cross, instead, they received the Order of Leopold II with the ribbon bearing a central longitudinal gold stripe.  Good condition

25,00 €

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1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (Belgium) IV

The Belgian variant of the Inter-Allied Victory Medal 1914–1918 (French: "Médaille Interalliée de la Victoire 1914–1918,Dutch: "Intergeallieerde Overwinningsmedaille 1914–1918") was a Belgian commemorative war medal established by royal decree on 15 July 1919 and awarded to all members of the Belgian Armed Forces who served during the First World War.  Later royal decrees enlarged the list of potential recipients to include service in African campaigns and under special circumstances, to members of the merchant navy and fishing fleet. In all, 350,000 were awarded.

The Belgian sculptor Paul Du Bois was responsible for the design.

It is worn immediately after the Yser Medal (or Yser Cross) in the Belgian order of precedence.

15,00 €

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1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (France)

The 1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (French: "Médaille Interalliée de la Victoire 1914–1918") was a French commemorative medal established 20 July 1922. It was awarded to all soldiers who served three months, consecutive or not, between 2 August 1914 and 11 November 1918 in the war zone. It was also awarded to civilian nurses, aliens (civilian or military) who served directly under French command, Marshals and generals who had a command for at least three months, prisoners of war from Alsace and Lorraine (region). Article 10 of the establishing law states: "The award of the medal is also acquired by military members who were killed by the enemy or died from wounds of war and those (....) who died of disease or injury incurred in service."

25,00 €

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Iron Cross 2nd Class with ribbon I

The Iron Cross (Eisernes Kreuz, abbreviated EK) was a military decoration in the Kingdom of Prussia, and later in the German Empire (1871–1918) and Nazi Germany (1933–1945). It was established by King Friedrich Wilhelm III of Prussia in March 1813 backdated to the birthday of his late wife Queen Louise on 10 March 1813 during the Napoleonic Wars (EK 1813). The recommissioned Iron Cross was also awarded during the Franco-Prussian War (EK 1870), World War I (EK 1914), and World War II (EK 1939, re-introduced with a swastika added in the center). The Iron Cross was normally a military decoration only, though there were instances of it being awarded to civilians for performing military functions.  With maker 'S-W' - 'Sy & Wagner in Berlin'.  Good condition.

40,00 €

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1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (France) I

The 1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (French: "Médaille Interalliée de la Victoire 1914–1918") was a French commemorative medal established 20 July 1922. It was awarded to all soldiers who served three months, consecutive or not, between 2 August 1914 and 11 November 1918 in the war zone. It was also awarded to civilian nurses, aliens (civilian or military) who served directly under French command, Marshals and generals who had a command for at least three months, prisoners of war from Alsace and Lorraine (region). Article 10 of the establishing law states: "The award of the medal is also acquired by military members who were killed by the enemy or died from wounds of war and those (....) who died of disease or injury incurred in service."

25,00 €

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German 'Ordensspange' with three medals

German medal bar consisting of the Iron Cross 2nd Class, the 'General Honor Decoration (Hesse)'

and one 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer'.  The 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer' has marker 'G4'.  Beautiful patina!

110,00 €

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German 'Ordensspange' with three medals I

German medal bar consisting of the Iron Cross 2nd Class, the 12 years service medal and one 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer'.  The 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer' has marker 'CW'.  Beautiful and good condition.

105,00 €

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British Medal bar (mini-version)

Five different medals (mini-version) of one veteran of the two world wars.  Good condition!

55,00 €

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Commemorative Medal of the 1914–1918 War II

The Commemorative Medal of the 1914–1918 War (French: Médaille Commémorative de la Guerre 1914–1918, Dutch: Oorlogsherinnerinsmedaille 1914–1918) was a Belgian commemorative war medal established by royal decree on 21 July 1919 and awarded to all members of the Belgian Armed Forces who served during the First World War that were eligible for the inter-allied victory medal.

Multiple devices were allowed for wear on the ribbon.  In this case four silver bars - the 1st bar denoting a year at the front, consecutive individual silver bars denoting additional periods of six months at the front.

18,00 €

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1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (South Africa)

The Victory Medal (South Africa) is the Union of South Africa's version of the Victory Medal (United Kingdom), a First World War campaign medal of Britain and her colonies and dominions. The medal, never awarded singly, was awarded to all those South Africans who were awarded the 1914–15 Star, or to all those who were awarded the British War Medal.

The British version of the Victory Medal was awarded to British combatants as well as to those from the dominions of Canada, Australia, New Zealand and the Empire of India. The Union of South Africa awarded its own version of the Victory Medal, identical to the British version on the obverse, but with the inscription on the reverse in English and Dutch, the two official languages of South Africa at the time.

The obverse shows the winged, full-length and full-front figure of Victoria, the Roman equivalent of the Greek goddess Nike, with her left arm extended and holding a palm branch in her right hand.

The reverse is inscribed "THE GREAT WAR FOR CIVILISATION" in three lines above and "DE GROTE OORLOG VOOR DE BESCHAVING" in three lines below, with the English and Dutch inscriptions separated by "•••••" and with the years "1914-1919" at the bottom, all completely surrounded by a laurel wreath.

Medal was issued to SjT R.C.Rogers - unit S.A.M.E.

80,00 €

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1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (Greece)

The Inter-Allied Victory Medal (Greek: Διασυμμαχικόν Μετάλλιον Νίκης) is a campaign medal issued by Greece, commemorating the Allied victory in the First World War. The medal is the Greek version of a common design used among all Allied nations, following a proposal made by French Marshal Ferdinand Foch, who was supreme commander of the Allied Forces during the war. Each medal, in bronze, has the same diameter (36 mm) and ribbon (double rainbow), but with a national design representing a winged Victory. The Greek version of the medal was designed by Henry-Eugène Nocq. Approximately 200,000 medals were awarded.

140,00 €

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1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (Romania)

The Victory Medal is a Romanian First World War campaign medal established on 20 July 1921 by Royal Decree.  The design and ribbon was also adopted by Belgium, Brazil, Cuba, Czechoslovakia, France, Greece, Italy, Japan, Portugal, Romania, Siam, Union of South Africa and the USA in accordance with the decision of the Inter-Allied Peace Conference at Versailles (a Winged Victory). A particular form of the historic Greek monument of 'Victoria' was chosen by each nation, except the nations in the Far East who issued the medal but with a different design.

The obverse of the Romanian version shows the winged, full-length, full-front, standing figure of 'Victory', holding a palm branch in her left hand and a sword pointing downward in her right hand.

The reverse has the words "MARELE RĂZBOI / PENTRU / CIVILIZAȚIE" in three lines, over a halberd, all surrounded by a ring with twenty links braided with a laurel and oak wreath. On each of the ten large links is engraved the name of one of the Allied countries: England, Belgium, Greece, Japan, Serbia, United States, China, Romania, Italy and France. The sculptor signed himself as 'Kristesko' near Japan's link.

205,00 €

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German 'Ordensspange' with three medals II

German medal bar consisting of the Iron Cross 2nd Class, 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer' and the Hungarian World War Commemorative Medal with Helmet and Swords.  The 'Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer' has marker '32 R.V. Pforzheim'.  Beautiful and good condition except the missing needle.

Priced accordingly.

 

85,00 €

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Deportees' Cross 1914–1918 I

The Deportees' Cross 1914–1918 (French: Croix des Déportés 1914–1918) (Dutch: Weggevoerdenkruis 1914–1918) was a Belgian war medal established on 27 November 1922 by royal decree and awarded to Belgian citizens deported to Germany for forced labour during the First World War.

Deportees who died during their deportation were not awarded this cross, instead, they received the Order of Leopold II with the ribbon bearing a central longitudinal gold stripe.  Good condition

25,00 €

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1914–1918 Inter-Allied Victory medal (Belgium) V

The Belgian variant of the Inter-Allied Victory Medal 1914–1918 (French: "Médaille Interalliée de la Victoire 1914–1918,Dutch: "Intergeallieerde Overwinningsmedaille 1914–1918") was a Belgian commemorative war medal established by royal decree on 15 July 1919 and awarded to all members of the Belgian Armed Forces who served during the First World War.  Later royal decrees enlarged the list of potential recipients to include service in African campaigns and under special circumstances, to members of the merchant navy and fishing fleet. In all, 350,000 were awarded.

The Belgian sculptor Paul Du Bois was responsible for the design.

It is worn immediately after the Yser Medal (or Yser Cross) in the Belgian order of precedence.

15,00 €

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Commemorative Medal of the 1914–1918 War (Belgium) III

The Commemorative Medal of the 1914–1918 War (French: Médaille Commémorative de la Guerre 1914–1918, Dutch: Oorlogsherinnerinsmedaille 1914–1918) was a Belgian commemorative war medal established by royal decree on 21 July 1919 and awarded to all members of the Belgian Armed Forces who served during the First World War that were eligible for the inter-allied victory medal.

10,00 €

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Kyffhäuserbund 1914-1918 service medal

Kyffhäuserbund 1914-1918 service medal (Kyffhäuserbund Kriegsdenkmedaille 1914-18). This medal was instituted around 1922 by the Kyffhäuserbund for award to members who fought in the First World War. This medal was banned from wear after 1936 due to the institution of the Hindenburg Cross (Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer) in 1934. The medal is complete with ribbon. Fair to good condition.

15,00 €

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'Deutsche Ehrendenkmünze des Weltkriegs'

Non-official german veterans medal.  This medal was granted to every german soldier that assured that he had served at the front. 

 

22,00 €

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Kyffhäuserbund 1914-1918 service medal I

Kyffhäuserbund 1914-1918 service medal (Kyffhäuserbund Kriegsdenkmedaille 1914-18). This medal was instituted around 1922 by the Kyffhäuserbund for award to members who fought in the First World War. This medal was banned from wear after 1936 due to the institution of the Hindenburg Cross (Ehrenkreuz für Frontkämpfer) in 1934. The medal is complete with ribbon. Fair to good condition.

15,00 €

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