Secretary of the Treasury Jack Lew announced plans Wednesday to change the face of the $10 bill — literally.
The new $10 bill, set to be released in 2020, will feature the picture of a woman. The identity of the woman has yet to be decided, but the move is meant to mark the 100th anniversary of the passage of the 19th amendment, which gave women the right to vote.
The current face of the $10 bill — which we can't say without giving away an answer on this quiz — will not be completely replaced, according to the Treasury. Rather, the image of that individual "will remain part of the $10 note." One option, the Treasure said, will be to produce two bills.
While most Americans are probably aware of the faces that grace the front of more common small bills, there are many bank notes that are either rare or out of circulation that have also been used to honor the memory of past leaders.
Do you know which presidents are represented on American currency?
Take the quiz here to find out.
He is one of eight American presidents born in the Commonwealth of Virginia.
The current George Washington portrait included on the bill first appeared in 1963.
He also served at one point as the Minister to France, Secretary of State and the Vice President.
Jefferson's portrait first appeared on the note in 1929.
Though it was discontinued in 1966, the two dollar bill was reintroduced in 1976 and now makes up only 1 percent of banknotes printed in the U.S.
He designed a way to keep water vessels afloat when navigating through shallow waters, making him the only president to have obtained a patent.
Honest Abe has been on the five dollar bill since 1914.
He is also the founder of the first American political party.
Alexander Hamilton was never President of the United States, but he was chief of staff to General George Washington and the nation's first Secretary of the Treasury.
Hamilton's portrait has been included on the ten dollar bill since 1928
His nickname was "Old Hickory."
Jackson first appeared on the twenty dollar bill in 1928. He has been there ever since.
He famously said: "My failures have been errors of judgment, not of intent."
The first circulating fifty dollar bill was issued in 1862, but Ulysses S. Grant wasn't depicted on it until 1913.
He is often referred to as the "first American."
Benjamin Franklin never was President of the United States. But he was a prominent scientist, musician, inventor, satirist, civic activist and early American statesman. Because of his work on the Declaration of Independence, Franklin has been remembered as one of the Founding Fathers of the American Union.
He created the U.S. Secret Service.
Lincoln's face was first placed on the penny in 1909, which was the centennial of his birth.
His favorite food from the garden was reportedly the English pea.
The "Jefferson nickel" was first introduced in 1938.
He was distantly related to Winston Churchill.
Roosevelt's face first appeared on the dime on January 30, 1946. It had been only ten months since his death.
His initials can be seen carved into the side of a national landmark, the Natural Bridge of Virginia.
George Washington has been a fixture on the quarter since 1934.
He was the first president to debate his political opponent on television during a presidential race.
The "Kennedy half dollar" was issued in 1964, the year after his untimely assassination. It has remained largely a collector's coin since the early 1970s.
He is one of four U.S. Presidents to be assassinated while in office.
First issued with McKinley's appearance in 1934, the $500 bill was discontinued on July 14, 1969.
He served two terms as president, but they were not consecutive.
First issued with Clevland's appearance in 1918, the $1,000 bill was discontinued on July 14, 1969.
He is commonly referred to as the “Father of the Constitution.”
First issued with Madison's appearance in 1878, the $5,000 bill was discontinued on July 14, 1969.
He has a city in Kansas and a county in Virginia named in his honor.
Salmon P. Chase was never president. He was, however, the U.S. Treasury Secretary under President Abraham Lincoln and the sixth Chief Justice of the United States.
First issued with Chase's appearance in 1928, the $5,000 bill was discontinued on July 14, 1969.
He was the first and only U.S. President to hold a PHD.
These notes were used exclusively for official transactions between Federal Reserve Banks from 1934 to 1935 and were not circulated among the general public.