The permanent nucleus of it was that section of the Taurus which lies directly to south of Iconium and Lystra.
After peace was made the city of Iconium and his kingdom were restored to him.
There was a distinct Roman element in Iconium, arising doubtless from the presence of Roman traders.
With him there died Hierax, who had been born of Christian parents at Iconium.
To this man the brethren that were in Lystra and Iconium gave a good testimony.
From Iconium they turned southward to Lystra, twenty miles distant.
He marched to Gallipolis, crossed the Dardanelles, and seized Iconium.
But they shook off the dust of their feet against them, and came unto Iconium.
Then, again, he doubtless told them of the great multitude both of the Jews and also of the Greeks in Iconium who believed.
The same was well reported of by the brethren that were at Lystra and Iconium.
the capital of ancient Lycaonia. It was first visited by Paul and Barnabas from Antioch-in-Pisidia during the apostle's first missionary journey (Acts 13:50, 51). Here they were persecuted by the Jews, and being driven from the city, they fled to Lystra. They afterwards returned to Iconium, and encouraged the church which had been founded there (14:21,22). It was probably again visited by Paul during his third missionary journey along with Silas (18:23). It is the modern Konieh, at the foot of Mount Taurus, about 120 miles inland from the Mediterranean.