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Who is on the notes of Australia?

Who is on the notes of Australia?

The $50 note displays Indigenous inventor and writer, David Unaipon, and Australia’s first female parliamentarian, Edith Cowan.

Who is the man on the Australian $100 note?

Sir John Monash
The $100 banknote retains the portraits of Sir John Monash and Dame Nellie Melba, which are drawn from the same source photographs represented on the first polymer $100 banknote. The banknote celebrates the contributions of these two outstanding Australians. Sir John Monash was an engineer, soldier and civic leader.

Who is on the $500 dollar bill?

William McKinley
These green seal notes ($500 bills with the green seal are often called Federal Reserve notes) bear the portrait of William McKinley, the 25th President of the United States.

Who are the people on the Australian 10 dollar note?

Australian $10 note The $10 note has the portraits of poets AB ‘Banjo’ Paterson and Dame Mary Gilmore. The unique feature of the $10 note is the microprint on all other notes is the value, on the $10 note it includes extracts from works by the two poets featured on the note.

Who is the woman on the new Australia note?

She’s so Australian that after traveling to Paraguay in 1896 she established a communal settlement and called it New Australia. There she edited the daily journal, Cosme Evening Notes. Her face has adorned an Australia Post stamp and the Canberra suburb of Gilmore was named after her. New currency evokes a dramatic response from Aussies.

What kind of notes are there in Australia?

There have been four different issues of this denomination, a paper banknote, a commemorative hipolymer note to celebrate the bicentennial of Australian settlement (the first polymer banknote of its kind), the 1993-2017 polymer note, and from September 2017 a polymer note featuring a transparent window.

When did the first Australian dollar notes come out?

The $1 (10/-), $2 (£1), $10 (£5), and $20 (£10) had exact exchange rates with pounds and were a similar colour to the notes they replaced, but the $5 (£2/10) did not, and so was introduced after the public had become familiar with decimal currency. Notes issued between 1966 and 1973 bore the title “Commonwealth of Australia”.