The results of complementary experimental and analytical investigations of thermomechanical fatigue of both unidirectional and crossply titanium matrix composite laminates are presented. Experimental results are given for both isothermal and thermomechanical fatigue tests which were based on simple, constant amplitude mechanical and thermal loading profiles. The discussion of analytical methods includes the development of titanium matrix composite laminate constitutive relationships, the development of damage models and the integration of both into a thermomechanical fatigue analysis algorithm. The technical approach begins with a micro-mechanical formulation of lamina response. Material behavior at the ply level is based on a mechanics of materials approach using thermo-elastic fibers and an elasto-thermo-viscoplastic matrix. The effects of several types of distributed damage are included in the material constitutive relationships at the ply level in the manner of continuum damage mechanics. The modified ply constitutive relationships are then used in an otherwise unmodified classical lamination theory treatment of laminate response. Finally, simple models for damage progression are utilized in an analytical framework which recalculates response and increments damage sizes at every load point in an applied thermal/mechanical load history. The model is used for the prediction of isothermal fatigue and thermomechanical fatigue life of unnotched, crossply [0‡/90‡]s titanium matrix composite laminates. The results of corresponding isothermal and thermomechanical fatigue tests are presented in detail and the correlation between experimental and analytical results is established in certain cases.