Gordion Furniture and Wooden Artifacts
A spectacular collection of furniture and wooden artifacts was excavated by the University of Pennsylvania at the site of Gordion (Latin: Gordium), the capital of the ancient kingdom of Phrygia in the...
Gordion Furniture and Wooden Artifacts - Wikipedia
Colossae
Colossae (/kəˈlɒsi/; Greek: Κολοσσαί), was an ancient city of Phrygia, on the Lycus, which is a tributary of the Maeander River. It was situated about 12 miles South East of Laodicea, and near the gre...
Colossae - Wikipedia
Midas
Midas (/ˈmaɪdəs/; Greek: Μίδας) is the name of at least three members of the royal house of Phrygia.The most famous King Midas is popularly remembered in Greek mythology for his ability to turn everyt...
Midas - Wikipedia
Dorieium
Dorieium (Greek: Δορίειον) was an ancient city of Asia Minor. Stephanus of Byzantium mentions it as a city of Phrygia. He has also Darieium, a city of Phrygia, which some suppose may be the same place...
Synnada
Synnada (Greek: Σύνναδα) was an ancient town of Phrygia Salutaris in Asia Minor. Its site is now occupied by the modern Turkish town of Şuhut, in Afyonkarahisar Province.
Synnada was situated in t...
Synnada - Wikipedia
Tripolis (Phrygia)
Tripolis on the Meander (Greek: Τρίπολις, Eth. Τριπολίτης, Latin: Tripolis ad Maeandrum) – also Neapolis, Apollonia, and Antoninopolis – was an ancient city on the borders of Phryg...
Tripolis (Phrygia) - Wikipedia
Gordias
Gordias (or Gordius) (Ancient Greek: Γορδίας, Γόρδιος) was the name of at least two members of the royal house of Phrygia.The best-known Gordias was reputedly the founder of the Phrygian capital ...
Bryges
Bryges or Briges (Greek: Βρύγοι or Βρίγες) is the historical name given to a people of the ancient Balkans. They are generally considered to have been related to the Phrygians, who during classica...
Bryges - Wikipedia
Abbassus
Abbassus or Ambasum (Latin: Abbassus; Ἄμβασον), was an ancient town of Phrygia, on the frontiers of the Tolistoboii, in Galatia. It is, perhaps, the same as the Alamassus reported by of Hierocles, and...
Dindymon
In Greek mythology, Dindymon (Ancient Greek: Δίνδυμον), was a mountain in eastern Phrygia (today's Murat Dağı of Gediz), later part of Galatia, that was later called Agdistis, sacred to the "moun...
Büyük Menderes River
The Büyük Menderes River (historically the Maeander or Meander, from Ancient Greek: Μαίανδρος, Maíandros; Turkish: Büyük Menderes Irmağı), is a river in southwestern Turkey. It rises in west cent...
Büyük Menderes River - Wikipedia
Barsine
Barsine (Greek: Βαρσίνη; c. 363–309 BC) was daughter of Artabazus, satrap of Hellespontine Phrygia, and wife of Mentor of Rhodes and after his death, Mentor's brother, Memnon. In 334 BC, the yea...
Penkalas Bridge
The Penkalas Bridge is a Roman bridge over the Penkalas (today Kocaçay), a small tributary of the Rhyndakos (Adırnas Çayı), in Aezani, Asia Minor (Çavdarhisar in present-day Turkey).The 2nd-century AD...
Penkalas Bridge - Wikipedia
Artabazos II of Phrygia
Artabazus (in Greek Αρτάβαζος) (fl. 389 BC – 329 BC) was a Persian general and satrap. He was the son of the Persian satrap of Phrygia, Pharnabazus, and younger kinsman (brother or rather neph...
Lycus (river of Phrygia)
Lycus or Lykos (Greek: Λύκος; Turkish: Çürüksu) was the name of a river in ancient Phrygia, a tributary of the Maeander, which it joins a few km south of Tripolis. It had its sources in the easter...
Traianopolis (Phrygia)
Traianopolis, Trajanopolis, Tranopolis, or Tranupolis (Greek: Τραϊανούπολις) was a Roman and Byzantine city in Phrygia Pacatiana Prima.Trajanopolis has been variously identified; Radet locates it ...
Traianopolis (Phrygia) - Wikipedia
Kerkenes
Kerkenes (or Kerkenes Dağ; both names are modern) is the largest pre-Hellenistic site from the Anatolian Plateau (Turkey) – 7 km (4 mi) of strong stone defenses, pierced by seven gates...
Lityerses
In Greek mythology, Lityerses (Λιτυέρσης) was an illegitimate son of Midas (or of Comis) dwelling in Celaenae, Phrygia. He challenged people to harvesting contests and beheaded those he beat, putting...
Montanism
Montanism, known by its adherents as the New Prophecy, was an early Christian movement of the late 2nd century, later referred to by the name of its founder, Montanus. Although it came to be labelled...
Polybotus
Polybotus or Polybotos (Greek: Πολύβοτος), modern Bolvadin, Turkey, was a city in the Roman province of Phrygia Salutaris. The city's bishop was a suffragan of Synnada.
This town is mentioned ...
Pelops
In Greek mythology, Pelops (/ˈpiːlɒps, ˈpɛlɒps/; Greek: Πέλοψ), was king of Pisa in the Peloponnesus. His father, Tantalus, was the founder of the House of Atreus through Pelops's son of that name.He ...
Pelops - Wikipedia
Mygdon of Phrygia
In Greek mythology, King Mygdon (Μύγδων in Greek; gen.: Μύγδονος) of Phrygia was a son of Acmon and father of Coroebus by his wife Anaximene. He led a force of Phrygians against the Amazons alongside...
Hellespontine Phrygia
Dascylium (Greek: Δασκύλιον, Δασκυλεῖον) was a town in Anatolia some 30 kilometres inland from the coast of the Propontis, at modern Ergili, Turkey. Its site was rediscovered in 1952 and has since...
Sangarius (mythology)
Sangarius (/sæŋˈɡɛriəs/; Ancient Greek: Σαγγάριος) was a Phrygian river-god of Greek mythology. He is described as the son of Oceanus and Tethys and as the husband of Metope, by whom he became t...
Celaenae
Celaenae (Celænæ) or Kelainai (Greek: Κελαιναί), was an ancient city of Phrygia and capital of the Persian satrapy of Greater Phrygia, near the source of the Maeander River in what is today west c...