（τὸ Τῆμνον ὄρος
). Now DemirdjiDagh; a mountain of
Mysia, extending eastward from Ida to the borders of Phrygia, and dividing Mysia into two
parts. It contains the sources of the Macestus, Mysius, Caïcus, and Evenus (Strabo,
Now Kayajik; a city of Aeolis, in the northwest of Lydia, thirty miles south of
Cymé. It was nearly destroyed by an earthquake in the reign of Tiberius, and is
not noticed by Pliny. Under the Byzantine Empire it was called Archangĕlus (Strabo, p. 621; Xen.
Hell. iv. 8, 5
; Herod. i. 149
; Pol. v. 77
; Tac. Ann. ii.