So, sue me if I LOVE ancient weaponry on coins. I wonder how few things over the 130,000 years man has been around, disease and old age aside, have killed more men then the projectile? Be it bullet, arrow or Spear. EPEIROS, Federal coinage (Epirote Republic). Circa 234/3-168 BC.Dichalkon (Bronze, 19 mm, 4.43 g, 12 h). Draped bust of Artemis to right, with bow and quiver over her shoulder; to left and right, elaborateAE monograms. Rev. ΑΠΕΙ / ΡΩΤΑΝ Spear head to right; laurel wreath with ties below. Franke 638 (V397/R495, same dies). Sharply struck and with an attractive, dark patina. Centering hole on the obverse, otherwise, extremely fine. Before we were here, Neanderthal was killing with spears over 400,000 years ago. Used in Africa for both hunting and war for hundreds of thousands of years, the spear was also the weapon of choice for the killing in the ancient epics of The Iliad and Odyssey to Gilgamesh. Heck, it’s still my favorite way to see my enemies driven before me. (If this name is new to you please go treat yourself to a read of R.E. Howard) Other funtastic examples I’ve are these: Philip V Æ Unit. Circa 211-197 BCE Head of Zeus r., wearing wreath of oak leaves / Athena standing r., holding spear and shield; in r. field, thunderbolt. Mamroth, Bronzemünzen 11a; SNG Alpha Bank 1075. 3.46g, 16mm, 4h. Good Very Fine, chocolate brown patina. Lysimachos Kings of Thrace. Pella. 305-281 BC. Tetradrachm AR 27mm., 15,95g. Head of the deified Alexander the Great to right, wearing diadem with fluttering ends and with the horn of Ammon around his ear / ΒΑΣΙΛΕΩΣΛΥΣΙΜΑΧΟΥ, Athena, wearing robes and helmet, seated to left on throne, holding Nike on her right hand and resting her left elbow on large round shield adorned with a gorgoneion; to left monogram. very fine. Thompson 253; Müller 471. Lysimachos Kings of Thrace. Uncertain mint. 305-281 BC. AE (19mm, 3.75g). Helmeted head of Athena right / Lion leaping right, spearhead below. Müller 61; HGC 3, 1758. Former: Kairos L. Cosconius M.f. 118 BCE. AR Serrate Denarius (17 MM, 3.53g, 6h). Narbo mint. Helmeted head of Roma right; X (mark of value) to left / Gallic warrior (Bituitus, king of the Averni?)driving galloping bigaright, hurling spear and holding shield and carnyx. Crawford 282/2; Sydenham 521; Cosconia 1. With that said, I’m hopeful you all will pile on your favorite coins with examples of Spearheads, Spears in action or examples of Spears themselves!