Per Aspera ad Astra
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Known for the donation of the bronze plaque of Virunum.
Offered an inscription to Mithras in Virunum.
This sculpture, probably of Cautopates, now in the Musei Vaticani, was transformed into Paris.
Even if only a few fragments remain, it is very likely that the main niche of the Mitreo di Santa Prisca contained the usual representation of Mithras killing the bull.
The fragmented tauroctony of the Mitreo di Santa Prisca rests on the naked figure of a bearded man, probably Ocean or Saturn.
It is not certain that the marble relief of Mithras killing the bull was found on Capri, in the cave of Matromania, where a Mithraeum could have been established.
Slave of a certain Macus Iulius Eunicus, Hermes dedicated a monument to Silvanus found in the Mitreo della Planta Pedis.
Pater patrorum of equestrian rank, he was a prominent figure in the Mithraic sphere in Rome.
This unusual mural depicting Mithras killing the bull was found near the Colosseum in 1668.
This inscription was dedicated to God Cautes by a certain Flavius Antistianus, Pater Patrorum in Rome.
He paid for the mosaic of the Mitreo del Sabazeo in Ostia.
Roman emperor, son of the emperor and Stoic philosopher Marcus Aurelius.
Procurator of the emperor, Porcius Verus erected a.
Soldier of the XXII Legio Primigenia Pia Fidelis stationed in Mainz that erected an altar to Mithras in Sumelocenna.
These fragmentary monuments, one with an inscription, were found in the Gimmeldingen mithraeum.
This sandstone altar was dedicated to Luna, who is mentioned as a male deity.
This relief of Mithras tauroctonus and other finds were discovered in 1845 in Ruše, where a Mithraeum probably existed.
This primitive relief of Mithras as a bullkiller is signed by a certain Valerius Marcelianus.
This marble relief of Cautes was found in 1863 in Sisak, Croatia.