Had a search, wasn't there that I could see. From ancient Roman and Greek weapons, up to the 15th century which includes the higher Middle Ages, very roughly. Siege engines, trebuchets, ballistas and catapults, crossbows, battering rams, siege towers and flaming towers. Not to mention lobbing dung, any old crap, diseased bodies/parts into your enemy's property. And Greek Fire at the French,. Castle warfare. I'm no expert but when you consider the engineering and scale of some of these things, does it not make for a good thread? WARWOLF A fifty foot high, counter-weight, Siege Trebuchet. Supposed to be the largest Trebuchet ever made and capable of lobbing massive rocks and iron balls at 100 mph plus, reducing Castle walls, five feet thick packed with stone and rubble, to dust. When disassembled, Edward I's Warwolf "would fill 30 wagons. It took 5 master carpenters and 49 other labourers at least 3 months to complete". The photo shown of a WarWolf replica/guesstimate is actually at contemporary Caerlaverock Castle, at the Solway Firth. Credits to Wikimedia for the photo. Apologies to Scotland, blame Longshanks during the siege of Stirling Castle. It took Edward six years to gain control of Scotland after Falkirk, and a good shoeing at Stirling Bridge. Over a dozen Trebuchets and various skulduggery finished off Stirling Castle over four months. The Castle garrison had offered to surrender. As Edward wanted to use his new toy he was having none of it. History says he spared all the Garrison and executed an Englishman. The English never actually ruled. No drawings of WarWolf or any accurate info survive.