Antigones I - Basileus of Asia Minor from 306 BC to 301 BC
Antigonus I Monophthalmus, the son of Philip from Elimeia, was a Macedonian nobleman, general, and satrap under Alexander the Great.

During his early life he served under Philip II, and he was a major figure in the Wars of the Diadochi after Alexander's death, declaring himself king in 306 BC and establishing the Antigonid dynasty.
Antigones I
King Antigones I "the One-eyed" of Asia Minor

Epithet: Monophthalmos ("the One-eyed")

(1) Alexander III | Antigones I 315-311 BC
Obverse: Head of young Heracles in lionskin right
Reverse: Zeus enthroned left, holding eagle and scepter monogram in wreath: (HYP); monogram under throne: (XA) AΛEΞANΔPOY / BAΣIΛEΩΣ
Ref: Price 3723
(2) Alexander III | Antigones I c. 310-301 BC
Obverse: head of young Heracles in lion's skin right
Reverse: Zeus enthroned left, holding eagle and scepter, forepart of pegasus left in the left field; AΛEΞANΔPOY / (NO)
Ref: Price 1382; Müller 612
(3) Antigones I 306-301 BC
AE unit Macedonia
Obverse: Macedonian shield, boss decorated with facing gorgoneion
Reverse: Crested Macedonian helmet
Ref: None provided
(4) Antigones I c. 310-301 BC
Obverse: Head of Herakles right, wearing lion's skin
Reverse: Zeus Aëtophoros seated left; N in left field; Σ below throne.
Ref: Price 1802