New banknotes in Peru 50, 100 and 200 soles

miércoles, 31 de agosto de 2011

In order to increase security in paper money and prevent counterfeiting Peruvian Central Bank (BCR) has mandated that from now enter into circulation the new banknotes of 50, 100 and 200 soles on the market.

These three names complete the new family of banknotes in Peru, which present new security features next generation that will be readily recognized by the population.

An additional fact is that the notes of 100 and 200 soles will have a special security thread with moving parts that rotate to appreciate when a source of light.

BCR has also pointed out that, for the public to make their transactions smoothly, the new banknotes will circulate simultaneously with the names with the old design.

At the top of the front of each ticket is the name of the BCR and the upper back edge of the denomination in letters and on the right arms of Peru

The 50 banknote is red soles Indian and the front has the face of Abraham Valdelomar writer (1888 - 1919) was a storyteller, poet, journalist, essayist and playwright Peru. It is considered one of the leading storytellers in Peru, while the reverse is the New Temple of Chavin culture.

The soles 100 banknote is blue in the front has the face of Jorge Basadre (1903 - 1980) was a Peruvian historian and historian of the Republican period and contemporary country. He was also a fine critic and literary scholar, a politician who held important public positions in the field of education and culture, teacher and educator of several generations, as a professor and teacher. The image of Gran Pajaten of the Chachapoyas culture is displayed on the back.

Finally, the 200 soles is gray and has the face of Santa Rosa de Lima whose original name was Isabel Flores de Oliva, OP (1586 -1617) was a Peruvian saint, hence the name Santa Rosa de Lima, tabogana. Dominica tertiary Mystic canonized by Pope Clement X in 1671. This is the first Santa of America, sublime patron saint of Lima and Peru (from 1669) and the New World and the Philippines (1670).
On the back of the banknote is the Sacred City of Caral.