Johannes Malalas (~491 – 578), a native Antiochene, wrote Chronographia in Greek.
He may have described an earthquake which struck Antioch in 130 BCE and/or 148 BCE (and possibly the 1st century BCE)
relying at least partially on a currently
lost early 6th century AD chronicle written by Domninus. In Malalas' book, the expression variously translated as the "wrath of God"
or the "anger of God" usually refers to an earthquake according to
The relevant passage (Book 8 Number 25 – page 109)  is quoted below. Full names of the ruling Kings along with their reigns are
placed in parentheses for clarity. 
After Demetrianus (Demetrius II Nicator - 145-138 BC),
Antiochus (Antiochus VII Sidetes - 138-129 BC) the offspring of
Grypus (?) became king for 9 years; he was the son of
Laodice (V?), the daughter of Ariarathes (?),
king of the Cappadocians. In the eighth year of his reign, Antioch the great was destroyed by the anger of god, in the time of the Macedonians.
This happened 152 years after the foundations of the walls were laid by Seleucus Nicator, on the 21st day of the month of
is the same as February, at the tenth hour of the day. And the whole city was restored, as Domninus the chronicler has recorded. It suffered [this disaster]
122 years after the walls and the whole city were completed; and afterwards it became yet more splendid.
This passage is chronologically problematic. The 8th year of
Antiochus' (Antiochus VII Sidetes - 138-129 BC)
reign leads to a date of 130 BCE  while "152 years after the foundations of the walls
of Antioch were laid by Seleucus Nicator" leads to a date of 148 BCE . "122 years after the walls and
the whole city was completed" leads to an unknown date because it conflicts with the "known traditions" in which construction of Antioch was completed
Downey (1938 p. 109-110).
Guidoboni et. al. (1994)
note that this passage could refer to two separate earthquakes (148 BCE and 130 BCE) while
Downey (1938 p. 109-110) suggests it could be conflating up to 3 earthquakes
(148 BCE, 130 BCE, and sometime in the first century BCE). Downey (1938) further noted that in 130 BCE, Antiochus VII Sidetes marched his army east
to fight (and lose to) the Parthians - timing that seems odd if his capital city (Antioch) was ravaged by an earthquake. This casts doubt on either the 130 BCE date, the extent
of damage, or that this passage even describes an actual earthquake. Downey (1938) further noted that
when Malalas states that Antioch suffered a disaster and had to be rebuilt, he could have been referring to the
disaster that befell the city of Antioch when the last Seleucid KingAntiochus VII fell to the
Parthian King Phraates II rather than to a disaster caused by an earthquake.
Trenches in Syria
Gomez et. al. (2003) identified an earthquake (event B) that occurred
between 170 BC and 20 AD in trenches in Syria.
Wechsler at al. (2014) records event CH4-E6 (modeled age 392 BCE – 91 CE) in paleoseismic trenches at Bet Zayda just north of the Sea of Galilee (aka Lake Kinneret).
It is unlikely that an earthquake which destroyed Antioch would have created seismites in the Dead Sea as maximum PGA is estimated at 0.02 g well below the threshold for seismite formation. Although
seismites have been dated in the Dead Sea to the middle of the second century BCE, these appear to be due to a southern earthquake couplet that may coincide, more or less with the
Dead Fish and Soldiers Quake.
Paleoclimate - Droughts
 An alternative translation can be found here.
An original Greek version is available here
 A great many members of these royal families had the same name (e.g. Laodice, Antiochus, Seleucus, Ariarathes) and Malalas did not provide
suffixes (e.g. Laodice V, Antiochus VII) to help identify them. Further, the understanding of familial relations between these royal family members appears to be at least a bit murky.
So for the purposes of dating this event, focus is placed on identifying the succession of
Seleucid Kings in Antioch during this time period which appears to be better defined. Questions marks within a parentheses (?) were placed after some names in Malalas' quote where the
identification of the personage contains a degree of uncertainty. Several of personages linked to in Malalas' passage are based on speculation by
 Demetrianus (Demetrius II Nicator) had two reigns. The first lasted from 145 BCE until
138 BCE. In 138 BCE, he was captured by the
Parthian King Mithridates I and remained in captivity until 130 BCE when the
new Parthian King Phraates II released him.
Demetrius II Nicator then ruled a second time from 130 BCE -125 BCE. Between Demetrius' reigns, his brother
Antiochus VII Sidetes ruled from 138 - 130 BCE.
Note : The years presented here may differ by up to a year compared to other historical accounts. They are simplified in the interest of clarity.
 The founding of Antioch is commonly assigned to the spring of 300 BCE based on Eusebius and Malalas. Thus 300 minus 152 leads to 148 BCE.
See Downey (1938 p. 108 footnote 2) for details and references on the founding of Antioch.