Czechoslovakian currency 500 Korun banknote of 1946 Ján Kollár

Czechoslovakian banknotes money currency 500 korun
Czechoslovakia 500 Korun banknote of 1946, Ján Kollár.
World paper money Czechoslovakian currency banknotes 500 korun banknote
Kčs 500 korun banknote
Czechoslovakian currency 500 korun banknote of 1946, issued by the 
National Bank of Czechoslovakia - Národná banka Československa
Czechoslovakian banknotes, Czechoslovakian paper money, Czechoslovakian bank notes, Czechoslovakia banknotes, Czechoslovakia paper money, Bohemia and Moravia banknotes, Czechoslovakia bank notes, Czechoslovak koruna, Czechoslovakian currency.

Obverse: Portrait of Ján Kollár (29 July 1793 – 24 January 1852) was a Slovak writer (mainly poet), archaeologist, scientist, politician, and main ideologist of Pan-Slavism.
Reverse: View of Strbske Pleso Lake and High Tatra mountains.

Štrbské pleso - picturesque mountain lake of glacial origin and is a favorite ski, tourist, and health resort in the High Tatras, Slovakia. It is the second largest glacial lake on the Slovak side of the High Tatras, after Hincovo pleso. Maximum depth is 20 meters.

Watermark: Portrait "Ivo Feierabend", son of the Minister of Finance signed on 100 Korun note.
Author: Edmund Dulac.
Signature: Dr. L. Chmela, Dr. Jaroslav Nebesář, Oliva.
Printed by TP NBČS Praha.

Ján Kollár
Ján Kollár (29 July 1793 in Mošovce (Mosóc), Kingdom of Hungary, Habsburg Monarchy, now Slovakia – 24 January 1852 in Vienna, Austrian Empire) was a Slovak writer (mainly poet), archaeologist, scientist, politician, and main ideologist of Pan-Slavism.

  He studied at the Lutheran Lyceum in Pressburg (Pozsony, Kingdom of Hungary, now Bratislava, Slovakia). In 1817 he enrolled in the University of Jena. His attendance at the Wartburgfest (18 October 1817) has since been credited as being a formative experience with regards to his views on Pan-Slavism.
  He spent most of his adult life as a chaplain to the populous but poor Slovak Lutheran community in Pest (Kingdom of Hungary, today part of Budapest, Hungary). From 1849, he was a professor of Slavic archeology at the University of Vienna, and several times he also acted as a counselor to the Austrian government for issues around the Slovaks. He entered the Slovak national movement in its first phase.
  His museum (since 1974) in Mošovce was installed in the former granary, which was the only masoned part of Kollár's otherwise wooden birth-house. The rest of the house burned down in a fire on 16 August 1863. In 2009 was built a replica of the original Kollár's birth-house, which is now a museum.