Current stock levels/title availability. This post is for wholesalers and reflects the current level of stock across all Rotographic titles. Many of the books can be printed on demand with a turnaround of about 3-4 weeks, so with enough notice, almost anything can be made available, even in low numbers. Note that this list doesn’t usually reflect the availability of single books to retail customers.
Collectors’ Coins GB 1760-1970 (2016 ed.) – Out of stock, new ed. coming soon.
Collectors’ Coins GB 1760-1970 (2015 ed.) – In Stock
Collectors’ Coins, Decimal Issues of the UK (2017 ed.) – In Stock
Collectors’ Coins Ireland (2015 ed.) – In Stock, less than 50 left
The Standard Guide to Grading British Coins – In Stock, less than 100 left
Roman Base Metal Coins – A Price Guide – In Stock, less than 100 left
Roman Silver Coins – A Price Guide – In Stock, less than 100 left
England’s Striking History – In Stock, less than 50 left
Arabic Coins and How to Read them – In Stock
Collectors’ British Military Money – In Stock, less than 100 left
British & Empire Campaign Medals (1792-1901) – In Stock
British & Irish Campaign Medals (1899-2009) – In Stock
Numismatic Journey Through the Bible – In Stock
List updated 20/9/2017.
I’ve had phone calls from three individuals who were concerned as they had received emails regarding a credit card payment, containing an attachment and purporting to be from Rotographic!
These emails are NOT from Rotographic, there is no one who works for Rotographic called Stan Macnair and the email address ‘firstname.lastname@example.org’ is not used and has never been used. The attachment these messages include is an .arj file. I had no idea what an .arj file is, but it appears to be some kind of compressed archive file, similar to a .zip file. It should not be opened as it is highly likely to contain malicious files (phishing – which seems to be all the rage these days).
It’s fairly easy to fake the ‘From’ address of an email and whoever is sending these has inserted a made up Rotographic email address. The actual email text just says ‘Sales Department’ so it’s likely whoever is sending them has probably sent the same message using lots of other fake ‘From’ addresses. DO NOT open the file.
I hope it doesn’t lead to genuine Rotographic emails being blocked, as that could impact my business. If possible, please do not report or blacklist the ‘Rotographic’ email address.
Here is a copy of the message received by a Mr Owen at 12.36 on 2/9/2014:
From: Stan Macnair [mailto:email@example.com]
Sent: 02 September 2014 12:36
To: *Mr Owens email address removed*
Subject: Order no. 75829051838
Thank you for using our services!
Your order #75829051838 will be shipped on 07-09-2014.
Date: September 02, 2014. 12:12pm
Payment method: Credit card
Transaction number: F2785F73343E72
Please find the detailed information on your purchase in the attached file (sale_2014-09-02_11-35-29_75829051838.arj)
From the text I wonder if the source of these messages is from abroad, for the following reasons:
- sale@ is an odd email address, most native English speakers would use sales@
- Many (but not all) people of Scottish decent would call themselves MacNair and not Macnair.
- Order numbers in British English don’t tend to have a preceding # (but some do if US software is used)
- The phone number that appears to be a UK mobile has a preceding +, which is odd and unnecessary
- The phone number and the date nearer the top are separated by hyphens, which is something I have never seen in British English
In the public domain as a free eBook (in PDF format) is Collectors’ Coins GB 2005 which contains outdated prices for all British non-gold coins from 1797 to 2004… Collectors’ Coins Great Britain 2005. The latest edition is greatly improved, up to date and can be purchased as an eBook here.