First, two coins from a small Celtic tribe, the Sequani Celts, from the current Burgondy region: CELTS, Anonymous. Denomination: AR Quinarius, minted: Gallia Belgica, Sequani celts (area of Besancon); 80-50 BC Obv: [TO]GIRIX, celticizided head of Roma to the left Rev: [TOGIR]IX, horse springing to the left, below a serpent Weight: 1.84g; Ø:12mm. Catalogue: DT 3250, LT 5550. Provenance: Found near Amiens; acq.: 10-2020 Next, two bronze coins from the Remi Celts. These coins brought a dilemma: the first is of superb quality (one of the best I've found online), but the flan is small, resulting in the absence of the "REMO"-legend (both on the obverse and reverse). The second is on a larger flan and includes the legends, but of lesser quality ... CELTS, Anonymous. Denomination: AE unit, minted: Remi; 100-150 BC Obv: [REMO], Three jugate busts to the left Rev: Victory driving biga left, [REMO] below Weight: 2.59g; Ø:14mm. Catalogue: Depeyrot, NC VII, 24.465. Provenance: Found near Metz, on the same place of another Remi celt; acq.: 10-2020 Sharp strike for issue, pleasant green patina, slightly small flan with legends largely off center CELTS, Anonymous. Denomination: AE unit, minted: Remi; 100-150 BC Obv: [REMO], Three jugate busts to the left Rev: Victory driving biga left, REMO below Weight: 1.98g; Ø:14mm. Catalogue: Depeyrot, NC VII, 24.465. Provenance: Found near Metz, on the same place of another Remi celt; acq.: 10-2020 Pleasant green-brown patina, slightly small flan for obverse; reverse nicely on-center and legend visible The following coin is probably one of the commonest Celtic coins, but wasn't in my collection: GREEK, Anonymous. Denomination: AR Obole, minted: Gaul, Massalia; 200-121 BC Obv: Bare head of Apollo to the left Rev: M-A within wheel of four spokes Weight: 0.46g; Ø:9mm. Catalogue: Depeyrot, Marseille 31; SNG Copenhagen 723-8. acq.: 10-2020 The final coin is relatively rare. I bought it for the interesting iconography: on the obverse, we see a Gallic face with rough, curly flowing hair. Unfortunately, it's very difficult to photograph: the coin is somewhat worn and shiny green. The reverse shows an eagle riding a horse. I mean: that's cool, isn't it? CELTS, Anonymous. Denomination: AE unit, minted: Meldi Celts; c. 100 BC Obv: EPENOS. Male head to the left, long curly wild hair Rev: EPHNOS. Eagle riding galopping horse to the right, a crescent between the legs Weight: 1.62g; Ø:17mm. Catalogue: LT.7617 - DT.587 - RIG.163. Provenance: Found near Amiens, France; acq.: 10-2020 The Meldi are mentioned only once in the work of Caesar. This small tribe lived between the Seine and the Marne in the plain of Brie Meaux with capital. The Meldi have emancipated themselves from the tutelage of late Suessiones and Remi at the time of the Gallic Wars. Became independent in 57 BC, the Meldi chose to ally with the Romans. Caesar built sixty ships in Meldi in 55 BC, for shipment to Britain. Caesar (Bg. V, 5). Please show any interesting Celts in your collection!