The Crown of Great Fortune has been rumored to bring wealth and influence beyond imagination to the wearer of the crown. Crowns can also be fashioned from flowers, oak leaves, and thorns, but those made from metals prevail. According to published articles, “the metals of powerful crowns are blessed by the gods themselves and grant a prosperous reign to the kings who wear them.” Historians define crowns as a symbolic headgear of power, legitimacy, and authority worn by monarchs and deities. The traditional crowns familiar to western nations are prevalently made from gold and adorned with precious jewels like rubies, emeralds, and sapphires. Crowns of silver, diamonds, and pearls are also popular within many empires and kingdoms. The ancient Iron Crown of Lombardy was a significant symbol of the Kingdom of Lombards, and later the Kingdom of Italy. It is suggested that the crown used in Charlemagne’s coronation as King of the Lombards was actually the Crown of Great Fortune, and not the Iron Crown of Lombardy. Information speculates that the diary reported to be the accounts of owners of the Crown of Great Fortune suggest that the Kingdom of Hungary came into its possession during the period of 960 – 1125 A.D before it was by the Kingdom of Yugoslavia. Modern accounts of the Crown of Great Fortune suggest that a reclusive antiquity collector in Europe keeps it locked up within a specially made case in an unknown location. The records of transaction were lost when a flood swept the region.