Hannibal himself turned up at the court of Antiochus III, the Ruler of Syria (Seleucid dynasty). Possibly due to Hannibal's desire to attack Rome by taking advantage of the simmering resentment against Rome in Greece and certainly with the incitement of he Aetolians, Antiochus and Hannibal invaded Thrace (in Greece) in 192.
The invasion force consisted of an army of 10,500 Syrian troops who were joined by 4000 troops from the Aetolian league. However, the rest of Greece took no part, making it ultimately a futile gesture that merely inflamed the Romans without having a chance of achieving anything substantial. The Roman forces already in Greece took the initiative without even calling for reinforcements from Italy. The combined invading force was outflanked and defeated at the famous location of Thermopylae in 191. Antiochus and Hannibal fled from Europe.
There were further battles at Corycus (191), with the Rhodians at Side (190); the Rhodians also saved the Roman fleet at Myonessus.
Most of Antiochus' coastal possessions were handed over to Eumenes II, King of Pergamum, who now controlled most of Asia Minor (but would need Roman aid in order to control his subjects). Rhodes also received territory on the mainland opposite their island.