Scholars do not all agree that the Lycians of Classical sources are the heirs of the people of Lukka in the Bronze Age and some stress the lack of historical sources necessary to place Homer's important testimony (Hiller 1993), which in the Iliad describes the Lycians as allies of the Trojans and inhabitants of Zeleia, in the Troad, north of the Ida (Filoni 2004). For a review of the different positions on the subject (Schürr 2010: 23-24; Schürr 2016b: 768). "Lukka war die Aussenbezeichnung für dieses Volk, und es ist klar, dass das griechische Lykia daran anschließt" (Kolb 2009: 138).It would not be easy to reconcile data gathered from Homer with what is known about Lukka and the Lycians – always linked to the coastal region of southwestern Anatolia – if we were not aware of the mythical migrations of the Lelegians and the Cilicians, who moved from the Troad to the south, the first to Caria and the latter to Cilicia, were not also known. About these "northern Lukka (spelled with a short final a) which can be localized in the eastern Troad, in the region of Zeleia" (Oreshko 2020: 18 n. 10; Oreshko 2019: 156–159; Simon 2006: 321–22)