United States stamps

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United States stamps - 1989 to 2010

See: United States stamps - 1885 to 1988

See: United States stamps - Mr. Zip’s stamps

 


#2410

Scott: #2410P

Issued: 16.3.1989

World Stamp Expo '89

#122 Inside #2410: US #122O


#2420

Scott: #2420O

Issued: 30.8.1989

Centenary, National Assoc. of Letter Carriers

Inside #2420: Stamp on Envelope


#2433

Scott: #2433O

Issued: 17.11.1989

World Stamp Expo '89

#122 Inside #2433a: US #122O

#2433a-d

Scott: #2433a-dO


u  s  2616

Scott: #2616P

Issued: 24.1.1992

World Columbian Stamp Expo

sos u  s  118 1869 Inside #2616: Detail from US #118O

Lou wrote: I just noticed you have the wrong ID and scan for U.S, #2616, the artist representation of the stamp detail is very simplified, but he reproduced #118 and not #119.

Note the clear area under the T of POSTAGE and above the painting which appears only on #118 and is filled with color on #119.


#2624-9

#2624-9a

Scott: #2624-9O

Issued: 22.5.1992

Voyages of Columbus

(See: Spain #2677-82, Italy #1883-8 & Portugal #1918-23 for similar Issues)

Scott: #2624O

Thanks to Lloyd Gilbert for the scan

Inside #2624:

#230

#233

#241

US #230O(B)

US #233O(B)

US #241O(B)

 

Scott: #2625O

Thanks to Lloyd Gilbert for the scan

Inside #2625:

#231

#232

#244

US #231P(B)

US #232O(B)

US #244O(B)

 

Scott: #2626O

Thanks to Lloyd Gilbert for the scan

Inside #2626:

#234

#239

#240

US #234O(B)

US #239O(B)

US #240O(B)

 

Scott: #2627O

Thanks to Lloyd Gilbert for the scan

Inside #2627:

#235

#236

#243

US #235O(B)

US #236O(B)

US #243O(B)

 

Scott: #2628O

Thanks to Lloyd Gilbert for the scan

Inside #2628:

#237

#238

#242

US #237O(B)

US #238O(B)

US #242O(B)

 

#2629

Scott: #2629O

#245 Inside #2629: US #245O (B)


#2765

Scott: #2765O

Issued: 31.5.1993

World War II

War Saving Inside #2765g: Savings Bond Stamps


#2782

Scott: #2782O

Issued: 30.7.1993

Postal Museum

#39 Inside #2782: US #39O

#295 Inside #2782: US #295P

#c3a Inside #2782: US #C3aO

#c13 Inside #2782: US #C13O

#2782a

Scott: #2782aO


#2875

Scott: #2875O

Issued: 3.11.1994

Centennial of U.S. Stamp Production by Bureau of Engraving & Printing

#262 Inside #2875: US #262O (B)


#3139

Scott: #3139O

Issued: 29.5.1997

Pacific '97

#1 Inside #3139: US #1O Proof in Margin


#3140

Scott: #3140O

Issued: 30.5.1997

Pacific '97

#2 Inside #3140: US #2O Proof in Margin

Scan not available

Scott: #3140aP


#3182

Scott: #3182O

Issued: 3.2.1998

Celebrate the Century

#3182f

#RS56D Inside #3182f: US #RS56O

Hunt's Remedy stamp - 1906 Pure Food and Drugs Act

This commemorative stamp honoring the 1906 Pure Food and Drugs Act was issued in 1998. The stamp was part of the U.S. Postal Service's "Celebrate the Century" program honoring the most memorable and significant people, places, events and trends of the 20th century. The image is from a proprietary tax stamp for a turn-of-the-century nostrum, Hunt's Remedy. The stamp purports to show the product's effectiveness through the allegorical vision of Death being slain by a bottle of Hunt's. Tax stamps were placed on the bottle by its manufacturer to show that a tax had been paid, and were often used as miniature advertisements. Hunt's Remedy was one of thousands of such products flooding the U.S. market at the time the 1906 Pure Food and Drugs Act was passed.


#3204#3204a

Scott: #3204O, #3204aP

Issued: 27.4.1998

Definitive Self-adhesive

Inside #3204a-5a: Stamp on Envelope

#3205

Scott: #3205P


#3209a-i

Scott: #3209a-iO

Issued: 18.6.1998

Bi-Color Reissue of the 1898 Trans-Mississippi Exposition Issue

#285#286#287

#288#289#290

#291#292#293

Inside #3209a-i: US#285-93O Bi-Colored (B)

Learn more about the 2¢ MISSISSIPPI RIVER BRIDGE (Eads Bridge)
 TRANS-MISSISSIPPI ISSUE (#293) - June 17, 1898
 http://alphabetilately.com/US-trains-02.html#0293
and about the reissue (#3209b) http://alphabetilately.com/US-trains-10c.html#3209b

#3210

Scott: #3210O

#3210a

Scott: #3210aP


#3306

Scott: #3306P

Issued: 16.4.1999

Definitive Self-adhesive

#3204a #3137a

Inside #3306: US #3205aP, 3137aP

#3307a

Scott: #3307aP


Scan not available

Scott: #3391O

Issued: 26.4.2000

Looney Tunes, Wile E. Coyote and Roadrunner

#3307a Inside #3391: U.S. #3307aP

#3392#3392a

Scott: #3392P , #3392bP

Scan not available

Scott: #UX314O

Wile E. Coyote and Road Runner

The fourth stamp in the Looney Tunes series will feature Wile E. Coyote and Road Runner. The Bugs Bunny stamp began the series in 1997, followed by the Sylvester and Tweety stamp in 1998 and the Daffy Duck stamp in 1999. Bugs continues to serve as the Ambassador for the STAMPERS youth collecting club, while subsequent Looney Tunes stamps bring additional attention to the hobby of stamp collecting. Wile E. Coyote has appeared in more than 40 cartoons with Road Runner, the speedy object of his appetite. Wile E. Coyote is a lovable antihero. His confidence and ambition never cease in his pursuit of the elusive Road Runner who, relying on an instinctive gift for survival, effortlessly thwarts all his schemes.


2001

Scott: #3505O

Issued: 29.3.2001

The Pan American Inverts

Inside #3505:

#294

United States #294P

United States #294aO

#295

United States #295P

United States #295aO

#296

United States #296O

United States #296aO

The Pan-American Inverts

The Pan-American Exposition was held in Buffalo, N.Y., from May 1 through Nov. 2, 1901. On opening day, the U.S. Post Office Department issued a set of six bicolored stamps commemorating the exposition. A limited number of stamp sheets were accidentally printed with inverted centers: the one-cent "City of Alpena" steamship, the two-cent "Empire State Express" train and the four-cent automobile stamp. In 2001 the Postal Service will reproduce the rare inverts in their original colors. The souvenir sheet also includes four reproductions of a Cinderella -an item that resembles but is not an official government-issued postage stamp-that originally commemorated the exposition. The addition of an international rate makes each of the four Cinderella reproductions official postage stamps. The 2001 souvenir sheet also includes artwork from the cover of a 1901 souvenir guide.

Some Links:

Pan-American Expo Poster Stamps and Ephemera http://alphabetilately.com/Pan-Am-cinds.html

Pan-Am Inverts Reprint - March 29, 2001 http://alphabetilately.com/US-trains-11a.html#3505


Scan not available

Scott: #3534O

Issued: 1.10.2001

Looney Tunes, Porky Pig

#3392a Inside #3534-5: United States #3392bP

#3535

Scott: #3535O

#3534a

Scott: #3535aO

Looney Tunes: That's All Folks

The fifth and final stamp in the Looney Tunes series features Porky Pig. Promoting the hobby of stamp collecting, Porky Pig-mail bag over his shoulder-poses as a diligent mail carrier. He ends the series with his trademark expression "That's all Folks!" In a first for the series, the 10-stamp pane accompanied by an attached souvenir card featuring a design including all the characters in the stamp series, rather than a design duplicating the individual stamp. The Looney Tunes stamp issued in October 2001 to help kick off National Stamp Collecting Month.

Scan not available

Scott: #UX376O

Looney Tunes, Porky Pig (Imprinted Postcard)


US #3694a-d

Scott: #3694a-dP

Issued: 24.10.2002

Hawaiian Missionary

Inside #3694a-d:

#1

#2

#3

#4

Hawaii #1O

Hawaii #2O

Hawaii #3O

Hawaii #4O

MISSIONARY STAMPS: http://www.hawaiianstamps.com/missionary.html

Hawaii's first stamps are known as the Missionary Issue. Four stamps of three values - 2¢, 5¢ and 13¢ - comprise the issue, all printed locally by letterpress at the Government Printing Office. Missionaries are assigned Hawaii Nos. 1-4 by Scott Catalogue. The first three stamps in the issue were announced for sale on October 1, 1851, at the Honolulu and Lahaina post offices. By early April 1852, the fourth stamp was printed to correct confusion and state clearly the 13¢ value was to pay both Hawaiian and United States postage through to any East Coast United States destination.

Missionaries were issued and used while stamp collecting was a "school-boy" hobby in England and Europe. Few examples of these stamps were retained. When adult collectors and stamp periodicals began to pay attention, Missionaries were immediately recognized as among the rarest of all postage stamps and high prices reflected the intense interest in them. Forgers quickly made imitations for sale, some marketed as space fillers and some as attempts at fraud. Around 1919, a group of forgeries known as the Grinnell Missionaries came to light. In a celebrated lawsuit in Los Angeles, California, the Grinnells were declared fakes in 1922, but the fight to have them found genuine has been pursued into the 21st Century. Recently, after an intense two year examination using modern high technology the Grinnells once more were found to be fakes by the Expert Committee of the Royal Philatelic Society London.

Interest in Missionaries was stimulated by the November, 1995, auction of the vast Advertiser Collection. Missionaries locked in collections for decades, some for more than one hundred years, came to market and more collectors are now able to count them in their collections. http://www.hawaiianstamps.com/missionary.html

#11 Inside #3694 (In Margin): USA #11O

http://www.hawaii-post.com/



#4221

Scott: #4221O

Issued: 9.1.2008

Lunar New Year/Year of the Tiger

Design component:  paper cut out rat vignette only; modified: gold not multicolor

#3060 Inside #4221: USA #3060O

Thanks to Lou Guadagno


%234375

Scott: #4375O

Issued: 8.1.2009

Lunar New Year/Year of the Tiger

Design component:  paper cut out rat vignette only; modified: gold not multicolor

#3120 Inside #4375: USA #3120O

Thanks to Lou Guadagno


2010 U S  Year of the Tiger

Scott: #4435O

Issued: 14.1.2010

Lunar New Year/Year of the Tiger

#3179 Inside #4435: USA #3179O

Thanks to Lou Guadagno

From: Scott Monthly 11/2009


Scott: #4716O

Issued: 30.11.2012

100th Birth Anniversary of Lady Bird Johnson

(wife of a former US President who succeeded JFK when

he was assassinated in Nov. 1963)

Inside #4716: modified version of the Beautification of America Series (Sc. #1318 & 1365-8 Issued in 1966 & 1969 respectively).

Thanks to Lloyd Gilbert


Scott: #????P

#c3a

Scott: #????O

Scott: #????O

Scott: #????P

Inverted Jenny

The Inverted Jenny (or Jenny Invert) is a United States postage stamp first issued on May 10 1918 in which the image of the Curtiss JN-4 airplane in the center of the design was accidentally printed upside-down; it is probably the most famous error in American philately. Only one pane of 100 of the invert stamps was ever found, making this error one of the most prized in all philately; an inverted Jenny was sold at a Robert A. Siegel auction in November 2007 for US $977,500. In December 2007 a mint, never hinged example (one not previously affixed to a stamp album), was sold for $825,000. The broker of the sale said the buyer was a Wall Street executive who lost the auction the previous month. A block of four inverted Jennys was sold at a Robert A. Siegel auction in October 2005 for US$2.7 million.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Inverted_Jenny

Linn's Stamp News 09/02/2013


See: United States stamps - 1885 to 1988

See: United States stamps - Mr. Zip’s stamps


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