A Lagrangian analysis approach is used to examine the effects of high-speed turbulence on thermochemical trajectories in unconﬁned, stoichiometric hydrogen–air (H2–air) premixed ﬂames. Two different intensities of turbulence in the unburnt reactants are considered, giving premixed ﬂames with Karlovitz numbers of roughly 150 and 450. These two cases are modeled using direct numerical simulations (DNS) with both multi- and single-step H2–air reaction kinetics. In each of the four resulting simulations, trajectories of ﬂuid parcels are calculated using a high-order Runge–Kutta method, and time series of temperature and chemical composition within each parcel are recorded. The resulting thermochemical trajectories are used to examine the evolution of thermodynamic quantities and chemical composition, as well as measure ﬂuid parcel residence times and path lengths during different phases of the combustion process. Fuel mass fraction and temperature within ﬂuid parcels are shown to be frequently non-monotonic along ﬂuid trajectories in both single- and multi-step H2–air simulations, and the prevalence of non-monotonic trajectories increases with increasing turbulence intensity. Using results from single-step simulations, it is shown that this non-monotonicity can be caused solely by molecular transport processes resulting from large gradients in temperature and species concentrations created by turbulent advection. As a related consequence of advection, ﬂuid parcel residence times are found to be smaller than in a laminar ﬂame and the ratio of turbulent to laminar residence times decreases from roughly 0.8 to 0.6 as the turbulence intensity increases. By contrast, ﬂuid parcel path lengths in the present high-speed turbulent ﬂames are found to be substantially greater than laminar path lengths, resulting in ﬂuid parcels that travel 4 and 7 times further than in a laminar ﬂame for the two different turbulence intensities considered here.