Per Aspera ad Astra
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Senator and Pater Sacrorum of Mithras, who consecrated several monuments in Rome in the late 4th century.
In this 4th-century Roman altar, a certain Rufius Caecinius Sabinus defines himself as Pater of the sacred rites of the unconquered Mithras, having undergone the taurobolium.
Large intaglio engraved with Mithras as bull slayer surrounded by a peculiar version of Cautes and Cautopates and other celestial deities.
He was a soldier of the Cohors I Belgarum, probably of Dalmatian origin, who dedicated an altar to Mithras in Aufustianis.
This altar, discovered in Grude, near Tihaljina, Bosnia and Herzegovina, bears an inscription by Pinnes, a soldier of the Cohors Prima Belgica.
Freemason, mystic, and Catholic catechumen.
Papers of the international conference "Roman Mithraism: the Evidence of the Small Finds". Tienen 7-8 November 2001.
There is no consensus as to whether the altar of the slave Adiectus from Carnuntum is dedicated to a Mithras genitor of light.
Roman citizen who dedicated an altar to the invincible Mithras in Teutoburgium.
This Mithraic altar of a certain Iulius Rasci or Racci was found in 1979 in a field in Borovo, Croatia, in the area of the Roman fort of Teutoburgium.
Veteran and ex duplicarius of ala I civum Romanorum who dedicated an altar to Mithras in Teutoburgium.
This limestone altar dedicated to Mithras by a certain Veturius Dubitatus was found in Dalj, Croatia, in 1910.
Community dedicated to the study, disclosure and reenactment of the Mysteries of Mithras since 2004.
Several inscriptions to Mithras by a certain Pater Sextus Vervicius Eutyches were found in Eauze in 1768.
Imperial slave and head of the customs statio of Esca in Noricum.
A certain Secundinus, steward of the emperor, dedicated this altar to Mithras in Noricum, today Austria.
There is no consensus on the authenticity of this monument erected by a certain Secundinus in Lugdunum, Gallia.
This stone altar fround in Altbachtal bears an inscription by a certain Martius Martialis.
This sandsotne head with a Phrygian, found in Fürth in 1730, probably belonged to a torach-bearer.
This fragment of pottery depicting Mithras may have come from Gallia.