The Icelandic kroner was introduced in 1922 at parity with the Danish krona and has since then lost 95.95% of its value.
During the high season, rooms can run between 2,900 and 6,500 kroner, or a staggering $600-$1,300.
A dollar buys you about five Danish kroner, which is not a conversion in our favor.
You must buy tickets to enter Tivoli, which are 95 kroner, or approximately $20.
We have a large well-furnished chamber, all for two kroner per day (fifty-four cents).
"Ten thousand kroner—that is a large sum," said the gruff voice.
I have promised the bearer of this note fifteen thousand kroner, as the condition of my liberation.
And if you do what I wish, I shall give you fifteen thousand kroner more.
In 1897 it was estimated that the total receipts of the trade amounted to about sixty million kroner.
The bill for lodging and breakfast was seven kroner (about $1.90) for us two.
name of currency unit and silver coin in Scandinavian countries, 1875, from Danish krone (plural kroner), Swedish krona (plural kronor), literally "crown" (see crown). Also the name of a 10-mark gold piece issued by the German Empire. So called for the devices stamped on them.