The $2 bill is an active currency and retains its face value, according to the U.S. Department of the Treasury. Collectible values for antique bills depend on the year, condition and printing errors, explains PaperMoneyG... More »

Valuation of two-dollar bills, and many other types of paper currency, is based on four main factors: the year, signature combination, the serial number and the condition. Bills free of rips, folds, writing or creases ca... More »

Two dollar bills are legal tender and can be used in stores and to pay any debts. Bills in this denomination continue to be produced and issued by the United States Bureau of Engraving according to demand, which is every... More »

A United States $1 bill with a blue seal on it is called a silver certificate and ranges in value from face value for common varieties in normal condition up to $150 for a particular type of 1928 bill in excellent condit... More »

As of 2014, with so many of them still in circulation, the average 1934 $100 green seal bill is not worth more than its face value. However, those in mint condition may fetch a slight premium. More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Collecting Coins & Currency

A 1976 $2 bill is only worth face value, as of July 2014. This bill is not considered old enough or rare enough to be considered a collectible. Rarity is a major deciding factor in a currency's worth. More »

As of 2014, 1934 $10 notes in an average condition are still very common and do not carry a premium above face value. Bills in perfect condition carry a slight premium for some collectors. More »