Other theatres in preparation
 
       
  Glossary of terms  

Adada

  Aizanoi  

Alabanda

  What's an amphitheatre? What is a Roman and what is a Greek theatre?   Greek theatre, not yet excavated. Seven rows of seats are visible.
Capacity: unknown
  Roman theatre from the 1st century A.D. Adjoins the stadium directly.
Capacity: approx. 7,000 spectators
  Roman Hellenistic theatre from the 1st century A.D. The seat stones are missing on a large scale. Capacity: approx. 8,000 spectators
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Alinda

  Ancyra (Ankara)  

Anemurium

  Antiochia ad Cragum
  Hellenistic theatre from the 2nd century B.C. Today hardly accessible on a steep slope. Capacity: approx. 5,000 spectators   Roman theatre from the 1st / 2nd century A.D. Is only mentioned in very few sources.
Capacity: approx. 3,000 - 5,000 spectators
  Roman theatre of Hellenistic origin. The seat stones are completely missing.
Capacity: approx. 5,000 spectators
  Roman theatre, Bouleuterion or Odeon. Two rows of seats are visible.
Capacity: unknown
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Antiochia ad Pisidiam

 

Antiphellos

 

Aphrodisias

  Apollonia (Lykien)
  Roman theatres, probably built in the early 1st century BC.
Capacity: approx. 5,000 spectators
  Hellenistic theatre from the early 1st century B.C.
Capacity: approx. 5,000 spectators
  Greek theatre, built in the 1st century BC, probably consecrated in 35 BC.
Capacity: approx. 10,000 spectators
  Hellenistic theatre, not yet excavated and explored.
Capacity: approx. 2,000 spectators
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  Arykanda   Asklepieion von Pergamon   Aspendos   Assos
  Excellent preserved Greek theatre from the 2nd century BC.
Capacity: approx. 3,000 spectators
  Roman theatre, built under Emperor Hadrian in the 1st century AD.
Capacity: approx. 3,500 spectators
  Roman theatre, built in the 2nd century A.D. under Antoninus Pius or Mark Aurel.
Capacity: approx. 20,000 spectators
  Greek theatre of early Hellenistic origin. Capacity: approx. 5,000 spectators.
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  Diokaisareia   Elaiussa Sebaste   Ephesos   Euromos
  The Roman theatre from the 2nd century A.D. has been completely excavated and researched since 2017. Capacity: approx. 2,000 spectators   Greek-Roman theatre from the 2nd century A.D.
Capacity: approx. 2,500 spectators
  Originally a Greek theatre from the 3rd century BC. Expanded in the 1st and 2nd centuries AD.
Capacity: approx. 25,000 spectators
  The Hellenistic theatre probably dates from the second century BC.
Capacity: unknown
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  Halikarnassos   Hierapolis   Kadyanda   Kaunos
 

Hellenistic theatre from the 1st half of the 3rd century BC or in the late 2nd century BC.
Capacity: approx. 10,000 spectators

  Roman theatre, from 60 A.D. as a replacement for a Hellenistic theatre from the 2nd century BC.
Capacity: approx. 10,000 spectators
  Late Hellenistic theatre with a badly destroyed stage from the Roman Empire.
Capacity: approx. 5,000 spectators.
  Originally a Greek theatre, rebuilt and enlarged in Roman times.
Capacity: approx. 5,000 spectators
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  Kedreai   Kibyra   Kyaneai   Laodikeia ad Lykos (North-Theatre)
  Hellenistic theaters not yet explored and excavated.
Capacity: unknown
  Hellenistic theatre, enlarged in Roman times and provided with a stage house.
Capacity: approx. 15,000 spectators
  Hellenistic theatre from the 2nd century B.C. Not yet extensively researched.
Capacity: unknown
  Originally a Hellenistic theatre, extensive renovations in the 2nd century AD.
Capacity: approx. 12,000 spectators
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  Laodikeia ad Lykos (West-Theatre)   Letoon   Limyra   Magnesia
  DThe smaller, originally Hellenistic theatre was used until the 7th century AD.
Capacity: approx. 8,000 spectators
  Hellenistic theatre, built around 100 BC and used until the Roman Empire.
Capacity: approx. 5,000 spectators
  Hellenistic theater, beginning of the first. It was erected in the XVI century BC.
Capacity: approx. 15,000 spectators.
  Late Hellenistic theatre, in the 1st century A.D. construction work finished due to landslide.
Capacity: 4,700 spectators planned.
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  Metropolis   Miletus   Milyos   Myra
  Hellenistic theatre from the 3rd century B.C. Partly improperly restored with concrete.
Capacity: approx. 5,000 spectators
  Roman theatre, built in the 1st century A.D. over a much older Hellenistic theatre.
Capacity: approx. 15,000 spectators
  Hellenistic theatre, city and theatre are still largely unexplored.
Capacity: unknown
  Originally a Greek theatre, it was probably built in the 1st century BC.
Capacity: approx. 12,000 spectators
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  Nysa   Olba   Olympos   Patara
  Roman theatre, probably built in the 1st century BC.
Capacity: approx. 12,000 spectators
  Probably Roman theatre. 11 rows of seats and parts of the stage house are preserved.
Capacity: unknown
  Roman theatre, in very bad condition. Not yet excavated and researched.
Capacity: unknown
 

Originally a Greek theatre, probably built between the 3rd and 1st centuries BC.
Capacity: approx. 15,000 spectators

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  Pergamon   Pergamon Amphitheater   Perge   Phaselis
  Greek theatre, traces point to the start of construction in the 5th century BC.
Capacity: approx. 10,000 spectators
  Roman amphitheatre, built at the end of the 1st century AD / beginning of the 2nd century AD.
Capacity: unknown
  Roman theatre, built between 70 AD and the middle of the 2nd century AD.
Capacity: approx. 15,000 spectators
  Hellenistic theatre from the 1st century B.C. Stage house from Roman times.
Capacity: approx. 1,700 spectators
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  Pinara   Priene   Rhodiapolis   Sagalassos
  Hellenistic theatre from the 2nd century BC, rebuilt ca. 175-210 AD by the Romans.
Capacity: approx. 2,000 spectators
 

Hellenistic theatre from the 3rd century BC Rebuilt by Romans in the 2nd century BC.
Capacity: approx. 6,000 spectators

 

Greek theatre from the 1st century B.C. Stage house from the Roman Empire.
Capacity: approx. 2,500 spectators

  Roman theatre, built between 180 and 200 AD. Destroyed by earthquakes.
Capacity: approx. 8,000 spectators
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  Sardes   Selge   Side   Sidyma
  Hellenistic theatre from the 6th century BC 17 AD restored by Romans for the last time.
Capacity: 11,000 - 20,000 spectators
  Roman theatre from the 2nd century A.D. The stage house has been completely destroyed.
Capacity: approx. 9,000 spectators
 

Originally a Hellenistic theatre, restored by Romans for the last time in the 2nd century AD.
Capacity: approx. 16,000 spectators

 

Small, probably Roman theatre. There are only a few rows of seats left.
Capacity: unknown

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  Sillyon   Simena   Stratonikeia   Telmessos
 

Small Hellenistic theatre, rebuilt by Romans in the 2nd and 3rd century AD.
Capacity: approx. 1,200 spectators

  The smallest theatre in Lycia was completely carved out of the rock.
Capacity: approx. 400 spectators
  Originally a Hellenistic theatre, restored by Romans for the last time in the 1st century AD.
Capacity: approx. 15,000 spectators
  Late Hellenistic Theatre, 2013 - 2016 halfway restored by Museum Fethiye.
Capacity: approx. 8,000 spectators
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  Termessos   Tlos   Tripolis ad Maeandrum   Troy
  Originally a Greek theatre from the early 2nd century BC.
Capacity: approx. 4,500 spectators
  Roman theatre, built in the 1st century A.D., probably under Emperor Augustus.
Capacity: approx. 15,500 spectators
  Hellenistic-Roman theatre, from the 2nd century AD. It hasn't been excavated yet.
Capacity: approx. 8,000 spectators
  Roman theatre or Odeon. There are no indications of a roofing as usual with the Odeon.
Capacity: approx. 1,000 spectators.
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  Xanthos            
  Originally Greek theatre from the 2nd century B.C. In the 2nd century A.D. Reconstruction
Capacity: approx. 8,000 spectators
           
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