Trocmades or Trocmada was a city in the Roman province of Galatia Secunda. It appears to have been on the site of the modern Turkish village of Kaymaz, about twenty-four miles east of Eskişehir, Turkey.
The city is known from ecclesiastical records; no geographer or historian mentions a city of this name; Hierocles' Synecdemus (698, 1) gives "regio Trocnades", instead of Ρηγετνοκνάδα, referring, doubtless, to the Galatian name of some tribe on the left bank of the Sangarius.
Some writers have associated the name of Trocmades with the Galatian tribe of the Trocmi and even with the Biblical name of Togarmah, mentioned in Genesis 10:3, 1 Chronicles 1:6, and Ezekiel 27:14 and 38:6.
All the Notitiae episcopatuum up to the 13th century mention among the suffragans of Pessinus the see Τροκμάδων, meaning "of Trocmades" or "of Trocmada"; the two most recent (13th century) call it Λωτίνου; perhaps it should be Πλωτίνου, meaning "of (Saint) Plotinus", venerated there.
Le Quien, who gives the name of the see as Trocmada (neuter plural), mentions the following bishops:
Cyriacus, said to have assisted at the First Council of Nicaea (325), is not mentioned in the authentic lists of bishops present at that council.
The see of Trocmades is included in the Catholic Church's list of titular sees.
Perga or Perge was an ancient Greek city in Anatolia, once the capital of Pamphylia Secunda, now in Antalya Province on the southwestern Mediterranean coast of Turkey. Today, it is a large site of ancient ruins 15 kilometres (9.3 mi) east of Antalya on the coastal plain. An acropolis located there dates back to the Bronze Age.
Lampsacus was an ancient Greek city strategically located on the eastern side of the Hellespont in the northern Troad. An inhabitant of Lampsacus was called a Lampsacene. The name has been transmitted in the nearby modern town of Lapseki.
Ceramus or Keramos was a city on the north coast of the Ceramic Gulf—named after this city—in ancient Caria, in southwest Asia Minor; its ruins can be found outside the modern village of Ören, Muğla Province, Turkey.
Tavium, or Tavia, was the chief city of the Galatian tribe of Trocmi, one of the three Celtic tribes which migrated from the Danube Valley to Galatia in present-day central Turkey in the 3rd century BCE. Owing to its position on the high roads of commerce was an important trading post. The site was successively occupied by Hittites, Cimmerians, Persians, Celts, Greeks, Romans, Seljuk Turks and Ottoman Turks. At the time of the Roman Empire, Tavium was an important crossroads and a stopping place on the caravan routes.
Acmonia or Akmonia is an ancient city and a titular see of Phrygia Pacatiana, in Asia Minor, now known as Ahat Köyü. It is mentioned by Cicero and was a point on the road between Dorylaeum and Philadelphia. Under the Romans, it was within the conventus iuridicus of Apamea.
Parlais is a former Roman city of Pisidia.
Hierocaesarea or Hierocaesarea or Hierokaisareia, from the Greek for 'sacred' and the Latin for 'Caesar's', also known as Hieracome or Hierakome, was a town and bishopric in the late Roman province of Lydia, the metropolitan see of which was Sardis. It was inhabited during Hellenistic, Roman, and Byzantine times.
Linoë was a city and episcopal see in the Roman province of Bithynia Secunda and is now a titular see.
Panemotichus or Panemoteichos was inland town in the late Roman province of Pamphylia Secunda. It was also a bishopric, a suffragan of the Perge, the metropolitan see of the province. It was inhabited during Roman and Byzantine times.
Argyroupoli is a village in the municipality of Lappa, Rethymno regional unit, Crete, Greece, population 403, altitude 260m. It was previously known as Lappa or Lampa, Stimboli, and Polis.
Motella, Metello(u)polis, or Pulcherianopolis was a city in the Roman province of Phrygia Pacatiana, in Asia Minor, probably on the site of the modern Medele.
Silandus or Silandos was an episcopal city in the late Roman province of Lydia. It was near and gave its name to the present town of Selendi in Manisa Province, Turkey.
Synaus or Synaos, also spelled Synnaus or Synnaos (Σύνναος), was a city in the Roman province of Phrygia Pacatiana, now Simav, Kütahya Province, Turkey.
Polybotus or Polybotos was a city in the Roman province of Phrygia Salutaris. The city's bishop was a suffragan of Synnada, and later of Amorium. Its site is located 3 miles (4.8 km) southwest of Bolvadin in Asiatic Turkey.
Tabae or Tabai was a city in ancient Caria, although, according to Strabo it was located in a plain in Phrygia on the boundaries of Caria. The place is now Tavas, near Kale, Denizli in Turkey; some inscriptions and numerous ancient remains have been found.
Basilinopolis or Basilinoupolis was a town in Bithynia Prima, which obtained the rank of a city under, or perhaps shortly before, Roman Emperor Julian the Apostate, whose mother was Basilina.
Drizipara now Karıştıran (Büyükkarıştıran) in Lüleburgaz district was a city and a residential episcopal see in the Roman province of Europa in the civil diocese of Thrace. It is now a titular see of the Catholic Church.
Eucarpia or Eukarpia was a city in Phrygia and a bishopric in the late Roman province of Phrygia Salutaris, in Asia Minor.
Lappa or Lampa was an episcopal see, suffragan of Gortyn, based on the ancient town of Lappa, now the site of the village of Argyroupoli.
The Diocese of Castabala is a titular see in Turkey.