2022 Austria 1 oz Silver Philharmonic €1.50 Coin GEM BU


In stock

Volume Discount Pricing
Quantity Check/Wire BitCoin Credit Card/Paypal
1 – 1 34.74 35.43 35.78
2 – 19 32.24 32.88 33.21
20 – 99 31.94 32.58 32.90
100 – 499 31.64 32.27 32.59
500 – 5000 31.24 31.86 32.18
As low as $8.00 per oz over spot


Why Purchase This GEM BU 2022 Austria 1 oz Silver Philharmonic?

Each year, there are silver bullion coins struck by sovereign mints all around the world. Among them are the Silver Philharmonic coins struck by the Austrian Mint which have been issued since 2008. The designs featured by this series are based on one of Austria’s greatest cultural treasures, the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra. This Silver Philharmonic coin was minted for 2022, the 15th year of issue for the silver series.

  • This coin is made of .999 fine silver and weighs 1 Troy ounce.
  • This Philharmonic is €1.50 legal tender in Austria.
  • This coin will arrive in GEM BU condition.
  • Philharmonics have impressive designs and a unique theme among annual bullion coins.

Finely Detailed Pieces of the Orchestra

Obverse: The country of issue is inscribed at the top of the design on this side. Just below this, the Great Organ of the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra is depicted. The level of detail here is simply stunning. The lower portion of the design below the Great Organ is inscribed with the silver weight, date, and face value.

Reverse: The design on this side of the 2022 Silver Philharmonic shows an assortment of other instruments that are typically included in the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra. A harp, cello, and violins are pictured here, just to name a few.

GEM BU Condition

This Silver Philharmonic will arrive in GEM Brilliant Uncirculated condition.

This GEM BU 2022 Austria 1 oz Silver Philharmonic could be a part of your collection, order while it’s available.

Additional information


Austrian Mint



Country of Manufacture

Austria (AT)



Edge Design



Gem BU

Metal Type


Obverse Design

Queen Elizabeth II Effigy



Strike Type

Mint state