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Unused vintage U.S.S. Constellation postage stamps from 2004 - face value is 37¢ each. 


With the issuance of this stamp, the Postal Service commemorated the 150th anniversary of the last all-sail-powered warship built by the US Navy and the last Civil War-era naval vessel still afloat. Built at Gosport Navy Yard (now the Norfolk Naval Shipyard) near Norfolk, Virginia, and launched on August 26, 1854, Constellation actively served the nation for nearly a century. Today, the ship is a floating museum anchored in Baltimore's Inner Harbor. The stamp is a photo engraving based on a print in the collection of the US Naval Historical Center.


You will receive 25 total stamps - all in mint condition. Perfect for wedding envelopes, postcards, birthday invitations, scrapbooking or other crafts!


Quantity: 25

Adhesive: Gum Adhesive 
Face Value: 37 cents
Year of Issue: 2004

All stamps are guaranteed authentic, unused, and ready for your envelopes!

Please note that stamps are separated into blocks/panes/singles to fit our rigid envelopes and keep shipping cost low. If you would like to receive your stamps as a full sheet, just message us through our Contact Form and we can arrange that for you.

Because these stamps are of a smaller denomination than the current postage rate, they can be used together or in conjunction with other vintage stamps to mail wedding invitations, party invitations, or just regular old snail mail! 

37¢ U.S.S. Constellation - Pack of 25 unused stamps from 2004

SKU: 3869
  • We gladly accept returns & exchanges.


    Please contact us within 7 days of delivery and return all items within 14 days of delivery. To cancel before your item has shipped, please send us a message. 


    Conditions of return

    Buyers are responsible for return shipping costs. If the item is not returned in its original condition, the buyer is responsible for any loss in value.

  • The Postal Service issued a 37-cent USS Constellation commemorative stamp on June 30, 2004, in Baltimore, Maryland. The stamp was designed by Howard Paine of Delaplane, Virginia, and illustrated by Richard Schlecht of Arlington, Virginia.

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