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One of the most famous names in the luxury car industry – Cadillac – can be yours in stunning Silver. Don’t miss out on this 1 oz Silver Cadillac round!
- Contains 1 oz of .999 fine Silver.
- Individual round packaged in Cadillac-branded tamper-evident packaging. The TEP-RF-welded plastic polymer case (2 1/2" x 3 1/4") protects the coin's finish.
- These products are exclusively available at APMEX.
- Obverse: Displays Cadillac's 1925 crest emblem logo.
- Reverse: Showcases Cadillac's emblem from 1902.
Protect your product from fingerprints by adding these cotton gloves to your order.
This Silver round is sure to appeal to both car fans and collectors, so shop this Silver Cadillac round today!
Cadillac’s 1902 & 1925 Logos
Cadillac's first logo was created in 1902. For the first time, the coat of arms of the La Mothe family was referred to as the Cadillac emblem. The color palette is very colorful and full of life, with bright primary colors that contrast nicely against the black background. The design included a crown, crest, ducks, parallel lines and text. Finally, an elaborate circle was used to contain these features. This petals chain frame was utilized for approximately three years before being replaced.
The logo used from 1925 to 1930 was similar but with a slightly different slogan and design. The chain of petals was removed, and the crown was added at the top instead of "La Mothe Cadillac." "Standard of the World" was placed in front of the crest rather than "La Mothe Cadillac," which emphasized the motto.
Cadillac is a division of General Motors that produces luxury vehicles. Cadillac automobiles are one of the most expensive in the United States.
Cadillac is the world's first automobile, fourth in the United States only to Autocar Company (1897) and fellow GM marques Oldsmobile (1897) and Buick (1899). The city's name comes from Antoine de la Mothe Cadillac, a French-Canadian fur trader who established Detroit, Michigan in the late 18th century. The Cadillac coat of arms served as the inspiration for the company's logo. Before General Motors bought it in 1909, Cadillac had already established itself as one of the most well-known luxury car producers in the United States.
The motorcar was the first practical vehicle, and it became the prototype for modern cars due to its compatibility with little parts. It was at the forefront of technological advancements, including full electrical systems, a frictionless automatic gearbox and a steel roof. Cadillac launched three engine options, setting a new standard for automobile production in the United States.
Cadillac was the first automobile from the United States to win the Dewar Trophy from the Royal Automobile Club of the United Kingdom in 1908, showing its parts' interchangeability during a durability test; as a result, Cadillac adopted its current maxim "Standard of the World." The Duryea brothers' invention was the first automobile with an electrical system, as a result of its innovative design and performance. For the first time, their 1912 prize for incorporating electric starting and light in a mass-produced vehicle was granted.
Elvis Presley was a huge fan of Cadillac automobiles and owned over 100 of them during his life.
Harley Jarvis Earl was General Motors' first head designer, as well as the company's first vice president. He was the first to conceive of a "concept car," and his engineering and design expertise allowed him to develop some of GM's and Cadillac's most distinctive functions, such as the tailfin. GM was one of the first automobile firms to employ female designers in the mid-century. Susan Vanderbilt, Jeanette Linder, Ruth Glennie, Sandra Longyear, Marjorie Ford Pohlman and Peggy Sauer were among the "Damsels in Design" and worked on the interior design of cars. Gere Kavanaugh, Jan Krebs, Dagmar Arnold and Jayne Van Alstyne were the other "Damsels in Design" and worked on automobile displays and other related projects.
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