Depas amphikypellon is one of the most famous vessels in the archaeology of the Eastern Mediterranean. Due to their distinctive form and limited chronological distribution, these cups became symbols of the third phase of the Early Bronze Age. Over the years many scholars focused their attention on their origin and circulation. Depata are spread in Northern Syria, Southeastern and Central Anatolia, Western Anatolia, the Aegean islands and the Balkan Peninsula and are often considered as solid indicators of contacts and cultural interaction between them. So far the most northern region of their distribution is Upper Thrace. From the discovery of the first examples in Bulgaria onwards, the depas cups are identified as imports due to the fact that local Bronze Age pottery is handmade. The occurrence of handmade depata, together with the wheel-made examples, is traditionally explained as possible local production and imitation. In Bulgarian literature they are known as “Trojan cups” and are perceived as evidence of contacts between Thrace and the Troad. They played an important role in the periodization of the Early Bronze Age and the synchronization between Bulgarian and Anatolian chronology. By mapping the findings and comparative analysis a reconstruction of distribution network can be suggested that would enrich our understanding of the relations between the Aegean and the Balkans in the later Early Bronze Age.