Spanish Royal Crown
The Spanish Royal Crown, known as Crown of Alfonso XII, is the symbol of the Spanish Monarchy and has been used in proclamation ceremonies since the 18th century. The last Spanish monarchs being solemnly crowned were John I of Castile (1379), Ferdinand I of Aragon (1414), and Eleanor of Navarre (1479). Joan III of Navarre was crowned as late as 1555, although she ruled Navarre beyond the Pyrenees. After them, all Spanish monarchs have taken the royal rank by proclamation and acclamation before the Church and since the 18th century, before the Cortes Generales, although the royal crown has been present in these ceremonies. The current King, Felipe VI, was proclaimed King of Spain on June 19, 2014 having the following symbols displayed in front of him:
The Commemorative Crown of the funeral of Elisabeth Farnese, Queen consort of Philip V. The crown, made of gold-plated silver and no gems, displays the seals of the founding kingdoms of Castile and León, with a turret and lion respectively. It was made by order of king Charles III in Madrid.
The last time the crown was shown in a public ceremony was during the coronation of King Felipe VI on 19 June 2014 after the abdication of his father, King Juan Carlos I. And since July 2014 the Crown and scepter are on permanent public display for the first time ever on the so-called Crown Room at the Royal Palace of Madrid. 
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Media related to Spanish royal crown in art at Wikimedia Commons