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2020 Israel 1 oz Silver Proof - Gates of Jerusalem (Dung Gate)

2020 Israel 1 oz Silver Proof - Gates of Jerusalem (Dung Gate)

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The walls around the Old City of Jerusalem were built in the 16th century by the sultan Suleiman the Magnificent. Eight gates were constructed within the walls. Seven of the gates are open and serve as passageways to the Old City.

The eighth gate, known as the Golden Gate or Mercy Gate, remains closed. It is said that the gate will be opened miraculously when the Messiah comes and the dead are resurrected.

Round Highlights:
  • Limited mintage of 1,800.
  • Contains 1 oz of .999 fine silver.
  • Fifth issue of the Gates of Jerusalem series.
  • Medal is encapsulated and delivered in the official box of issue.
  • Obverse: Front view of the Dung Gate. Inscription in English and Hebrew, date, purity and weight below.
  • Reverse: Stylized sketch of the Gates of the Old City in the Walls of Jerusalem, border inscription in English and Hebrew "Gates of Jerusalem," with Holy Land Mint logo below.
  • Guaranteed by the Holy Land Mint of Israel.


Protect your newest investment against moisture during storage with these silica gel packets.

Add this beautifully designed 1 oz silver round to your cart today!

The Gates of Jerusalem have become an icon of the holy city and an attraction for tourists from all over Israel and the world. Start your journey through the city's history with the Jaffa Gate, the inaugural release of the Gates of Jerusalem series.

The Dung Gate is the lowest of the gates and is in the southern wall of Jerusalem, closest to the Western Wall. Being near the Moroccan neighborhood, it was known as the Moroccan gate in Arabic. It was referred to multiple times in the Book of Nehemiah in the era of the Return to Zion.

Ashes from sacrifices and ceremonies and general waste were taken through the Dung Gate, which is where the name is derived. The Dung Gate was originally built just large enough to allow a person and animal to pass through. In 1952, the Jordanians widened it while paving a road. The arch above the Dung Gate shows the Star of David, signifying the original gateway width. After the Six Day War, the gate was renovated and preserved by Israel.

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