Name and location
Some refer to the town by the name Titopolis, but a coin minted there in the time of Emperor Hadrian bears on the reverse the word ΤΙΤΙΟΠΟΛΙΤΩΝ (Of the inhabitants of Titiopolis). Other sources cited in the presentation about that coin to the Royal Numismatic Society give the same form. These concern the names of bishops of Titiopolis (considered below) and also the information given by the Hieroclis Synecdemus, by George of Cyprus, and by Constantine Porphyrogenitus, according to which Titiopolis was one of the cities of the Isaurian Decapolis.
- Artemius at the Council of Constantinople in 381;
- Mompraeus at the Council of Chalcedon in 451;
- Domitius at the Trullan Council in 692.
The see of Titiopolis is mentioned in the 6th-century Notitia episcopatuum of Antioch and, after Isauria was annexed to the Patriarchate of Constantinople in about 732, in the Notitia episcopatuum of that church and in that of Leo the Wise in about 900 and that of Constantine Porphyrogenitus in about 940.
- Numismatic Chronicle, volume 1 (1839), pp. 213-217
- Image of the coin
- Simén Vailhé, "Titopolis" in Catholic Encyclopedia (New York 1912)
- Titiopolis Antique City
- Michel Lequien, Oriens christianus in quatuor Patriarchatus digestus, Paris 1740, Tomus II, coll. 1023-1024
- Annuario Pontificio 2013 (Libreria Editrice Vaticana, 2013, ISBN 978-88-209-9070-1), p. 992