The Passion of these three martyrs (™‡ÛÈÔ˜, \EÏ¿ÛÈÔ˜, MÂϤÛÈÔ˜ – all, it may be noted, compounds of ¥Ô˜) is known from a single manuscript in the Missione urbana di S. Carlo, Genoa (BHG, 1646).1 There is only one reference to them in a Synaxary.2 They were warriors, but the Passion is not informative about their military careers. They were renowned above all as horsebreeders and accomplished riders. They converted to Christianity at a banquet, where their grandmother Neonilla, herself a believer, was present. In due course, they were denounced, arrested, interrogated, tortured and put to death.