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|Volume Discount Pricing|
|1 - 19||$29.98||$30.29||$31.23|
|20 - 99||$29.98||$30.29||$31.23|
- Product Details
- Sell Silver to Us
The ultimate car luxury brand is here exclusively at APMEX! Represent Cadillac with this beautiful 1 oz Silver round that features Cadillac’s 1906 colorized logo on the obverse and the company’s 1963 black and white colorized logo on the reverse.
- 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: Showcases Cadillac’s 1906 logo with the crest in red and yellow color. The surrounding is struck Silver.
- Reverse: Depicts Cadillac’s 1963 crest logo in black and white color.
Protect your product from fingerprints by adding these cotton gloves to your order.
Add a struck and colorized Cadillac logo Silver round to your collection today!
Cadillac’s 1906 & 1963 Logos
In 1906, the Cadillac logo resembled more of a royal family's coat of arms than a car owner's emblem. The shield, which featured swans and parallel lines, indicated that the family descended from the royal counts of Toulouse. The circular framing and crown on the shield helped to emphasize the company's opulence. The wordmark "La Mothe Cadillac" was shown at the bottom of the picture. Between 1906 and 1955, numerous variations of this logo were used, including a design with a spherical border made up of tiny crowns and fewer angular forms.
The 1960s was a decade when Cadillac's symbol grew famous, particularly the design seen in that decade. The 1963 logo resurrected the wreath form around the main Cadillac shield, which had been discontinued since 1936. This iconic photograph has been associated with the Cadillac brand for over 40 years. The memorable colors of the Cadillac symbol appeared here.
Cadillac combined two graphic symbols from the company's past to create the 1963 logo. The floral wreath encircles the corporate coat of arms. Again, this design dazzled in five colors—black, blue, red, white and yellow. This logo was regarded as the most famous Cadillac logo and was used for 37 years.
The Cadillac Motor Car Division is a division of General Motors (GM) that designs and produces luxury automobiles. In the United States, Cadillac vehicles are among the most luxurious automobiles on the market.
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 derives from Antoine de la Mothe Cadillac, a French-Canadian fur trader who established Detroit, Michigan in the late 18th century. His coat of arms served as inspiration for the Cadillac emblem.
Cadillac had already established itself as one of the country's greatest luxury car producers before General Motors acquired it in 1909. Its interchangeability in terms of precision components had allowed it to lay the groundwork for today's mass production of automobiles. It was at the forefront of technological discoveries, including full electrical systems, a clash less manual gearbox, and a steel roof. Three engines were introduced by the brand, setting the bar for automobile production in the United States.
In 1908, Cadillac was the first automobile produced by the United States to win the Dewar Trophy from the Royal Automobile Club of the United Kingdom, demonstrating the interchangeability of its components during a reliability test; as a result, Cadillac adopted its slogan "Standard of the World." The Duryea brothers' invention was the first car with an electrical system, which it obtained for its unique design and performance. In 1912, it earned a prize for incorporating electric starting and lighting in a mass-produced vehicle.
Cadillac was the preferred vehicle brand for Elvis Presley, who owned over 100 Cadillacs throughout his life.
Harley Jarvis Earl was General Motors' first head designer and subsequently its vice president. He was the first to create a "concept vehicle," and his technical and design background helped him create some of GM's and Cadillac's most iconic vehicle designs and features, such as the tailfin and Chevrolet Corvette. GM was one of the first automobile companies to hire female designers in the mid-1950s, and they were also among the first to do so. Suzanne Vanderbilt, Jeanette Linder, Ruth Glennie, Sandra Longyear, Marjorie Ford Pohlman and Peggy Sauer were among the “Damsels in Design” who worked on GM brand interiors. Four additional women—Gere Kavanaugh, Jan Krebs, Dagmar Arnold and Jayne Van Alstyne were also "Damsels in Design" who worked on GM car displays and other related projects.
The year 2022 is Cadillac’s 120th anniversary, a major milestone for the company.
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