Netherlands - 2 euros 2013 (Change of Throne Announcement)
Greece - 20 cents 2003 (Ioannis Kapodistrias)
Greece - 10 cents 2003 (Rigas-Fereos Velestinlis)
Greece - 50 cents 2002 (Eleytherios Venizelos)
Germany - 2 euros 2013 (Maulbronn Abbey in Baden-Wurttemberg)
Lepton (plural lepta) is the name of various fractional units of currency used in the Greek-speaking world from
antiquity until today. The word means "small" or "thin", and during classical and Hellenistic times a lepton was always
a small value coin, usually the smallest available denomination of another currency.
In modern Greece, lepton (modern form: lepto) is the name of the 1/100 denomination of all the official currencies of
the Greek state: The phoenix (1827 – 1832), the drachma (1832 – 2001) and the euro (2002 – current). The following 5
lepta coins have circulated in Greece until the introduction of the
Common European Currency on January 1, 2002:
Agriculture was the foundation of the Ancient Greek economy and nearly 80% of the population was involved in this activity. During the early part of Greek history agriculture was based on cereals, such as barley, Durum wheat and, less commonly, millet ...
Greek Drachma Coins