Kingdom in the west central part of Anatolia, in what is now Asian Turkey, centered on the Sangarios River.- Phrygia
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Gordion (Phrygian: Gordum; Γόρδιον; Gordion or Gordiyon; Gordium) was the capital city of ancient Phrygia.
City in northwestern Turkey and the capital of the Eskişehir Province.
The city is located on the banks of the Porsuk River, 792 m above sea level, where it overlooks the fertile Phrygian Valley.
Iron Age kingdom of western Asia Minor located generally east of ancient Ionia in the modern western Turkish provinces of Uşak, Manisa and inland Izmir.
It was bounded first by Mysia, Caria, Phrygia and coastal Ionia.
Region in the northwest of ancient Asia Minor (Anatolia, Asian part of modern Turkey).
It was bounded by Bithynia on the east, Phrygia on the southeast, Lydia on the south, Aeolis on the southwest, Troad on the west, and the Propontis on the north.
Patron deity of this river, see Meander
The river has its sources not far from Celaenae in Phrygia (now Dinar), where it gushed forth in a park of Cyrus.
Midas is the name of one of at least three members of the royal house of Phrygia.
Ancient Indo-European speaking people, who inhabited central-western Anatolia in antiquity.
Phrygia developed an advanced Bronze Age culture.
Ancient city in Asia Minor, now Turkey, on the river Lycus (Çürüksu).
It was located in the Hellenistic regions of Caria and Lydia, which later became the Roman Province of Phrygia Pacatiana.
The Gordian Knot is an Ancient Greek legend of Phrygian Gordium associated with Alexander the Great.
The Cimmerians ( mat Gimirrāya; Kimmérioi) were a nomadic Indo-European people, who appeared about 1000 BC. Originating in the Pontic-Caspian steppe, the Cimmerians subsequently migrated into Southwest Asia and into Central and Southeast Europe.
Around 675 BCE, the Cimmerians in alliance with the Urartian king Rusa II invaded and destroyed the kingdom of Phrygia, whose king Midas committed suicide.