Canada 50 Dollars banknote 1954 Queen Elizabeth II

Canadian Banknotes 50 Dollars banknote 1954 Queen Elizabeth II
Canada money currency 50 Dollars banknote 1954 Seascape Scene
Canadian Banknotes 50 Dollars banknote 1954 Queen Elizabeth II
Bank of Canada - Banque du Canada

Obverse: Portrait of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II, Queen of Canada, based on a photograph taken by Yousuf Karsh, placed on the right side of the obverse, the first series to carry the portrait of Elizabeth as queen. The photograph was the same one used for the 1952 Canada 2-cent stamp, but was flipped to have Elizabeth II face left, and the diamond tiara she was wearing was removed. The final image was engraved by George Gunderson, master engraver at British American Bank Note Company, after receiving approval from Elizabeth II.
This was the first series to include the Canadian coat of arms, which appeared centrally in the background of the obverse.
Signatures: Governor of the Bank of Canada (Gouverneur) - Gerald Bouey; Deputy Governor of the Bank of Canada (Sous-Gouverneur) - R. William Lawson.
Reverse: Vignette depicts a seascape scene based on a photograph of Crescent Beach in Lockeport, Nova Scotia, Canada., and was engraved by Warrell Alfred Hauk.
Printer: British American Bank Note Company, Limited.

Canada banknotes - Canada paper money
"Devil's Head", 1954 series
  The 1954 Series was the third series of banknotes of the Canadian dollar issued by the Bank of Canada. The banknotes were designed in 1952 following the accession of Elizabeth II to the throne after the death of her father George VI. The banknote designs differed significantly from the preceding 1937 Series banknotes, though the denomination colours and bilingual printing were retained.
  The banknote series became known as the "Devil's Head" series, leading to design modifications for all denominations. The second variant of the series was issued in 1956.
  The new notes were introduced by Graham Towers, the Governor of the Bank of Canada, to the Parliamentary Press Gallery in June 1954, and entered circulation that September. In advertisements that ran in Canadian newspapers in September 1954, the Bank of Canada stated that design and use of two colours on the obverse were security features to deter counterfeiting.

One Dollar        2 Dollars        5 Dollars        10 Dollars  

20 Dollars       50 Dollars       100 Dollars       1000 Dollars

Crescent Beach in Lockeport, Nova Scotia, Canada
Crescent Beach in Lockeport, Nova Scotia, Canada is a white sand beach causeway that connects the peninsula of Lockeport to mainland Nova Scotia. Due to the town's proximity to the beach and closeness to major shipping lanes, Lockeport is often referred to as the 'Beachtown of the North Atlantic'.
Crescent Beach Centre
The Crescent Beach is also home to a world class interpretative centre. Its displays include a history of the town, First nation's fishing techniques, and a collection of marine oddities, such as swordfish eyes, and shark jaws. There is a rich selection of artifacts on hand, and the collection is extremely family friendly, there are also a number of interactive exhibits for children and adults!
  In addition to the interpretive centre, the Crescent Beach Centre is also home to a fully equipped visitor information centre, including brochures, travel councilors, and public access computers.
  The grounds of the building boast showers, changing rooms, and a canteen that serve visitors to the beach, along with a large garden of indigenous flowers.
  To round off the complete experience, there is a gift shop that specializes in natural and environmentally responsible gifts.

Canadian 50 Dollar Bills

Canadian 50 Dollar Bill 1954 Queen Elizabeth II