Woe unto thee, Chorazin! woe unto thee, Bethsaida! for if the mighty works had been done in Tyre and Sidon, which have been done in you, they had a great while ago repented, sitting in sackcloth and ashes.
Note 1 at Lu 10:13: As mentioned in note 1 at Mt 11:20, Chorazin was only two and a half miles north of Capernaum--referred to as Jesus' home ("his own city," Mt 9:1 with Mr 2:1)--and this was the site of "mighty works" done by Jesus (Mt 11:21). Unlike Capernaum, however, or Bethsaida (also mentioned in this verse), no specific incidents are recorded in the New Testament as happening in Chorazin. In fact, the city is mentioned only twice in Scripture, in Mt 11:21 and this verse.
The ruins of a city and a synagogue still exist today about two and a half miles north of Capernaum and are believed to be the site of the biblical Chorazin.
Note 2 at Lu 10:13: The name Bethsaida means "house or place of hunting or fishing" (Thayer's Lexicon). According to Joh 1:44, Andrew, Peter, and Philip were all from this city.
Bethsaida was located at the north end of the Sea of Galilee on or near the mouth of the Jordan River as it flowed into the sea. The city of Capernaum (referred to as Jesus' "own city" - Mt 9:1 with Mr 2:1) was four to five miles west of Bethsaida, while Chorazin was five miles to the northwest.
According to Mt 11:20, these three cities were the site of most of Jesus' "mighty works" (see note 1 at that verse), although the only miracle mentioned as being done specifically in Bethsaida was the healing of a blind man (Mr 8:22-26). Bethsaida was also sternly rebuked in both Mt 11:21 and this verse for the people's unbelief (see note 2 at Mr 8:23). The site of the feeding of the 5,000 was a desert place "belonging to the city called Bethsaida" (Lu 9:10, see note 9 at Mr 6:45).