Per Aspera ad Astra
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Procurator of Tarraconensis, he dedicated a monument to the Invincible God, Isis and Serapis in Asturica Augusta.
This slab dedicated to the invincible god, Serapis and Isis by Claudius Zenobius was found in 1967 in the walls of the city of Astorga, Spain.
Recent interpretations link this marble inscription to the cult of the goddess Nemesis.
This lost monument from Malaga, Spain, to Dominus Invictus has been linked to the cult of Mithras, although there is not enough evidence.
Three plaster altars within the main altar of the Mithraeum of Dura Europos, two of them with traces of fire and cinders.
The base of these sandstone reliefs bears an inscription referring to a certain Marcellius Marianus.
This sandstone altar found in Cologne bears an inscription to the goddess Semele and her sisters.
In this relief of the rock birth of Mithras, the child sun god holds a bundle of wheat in his left hand instead of the usual torch.
This marble head of Mithras was found in the Luxemburgerstrasze in Cologne, Germany.
Gladiator to whom his companions Cimber and Pietas erected a monument in Colonia, Germania.
This monument with an inscription by two individuals was found in the first mithraeum of Cologne, Germany.
This small monument without inscription was found in Bingem, Germany.
This small white marble relief of Mithras as a bullkiller was found in the Botanical Gardens of Vienna in 1950.
He was a centurion from Savaria, serving in Legio XIV Gemina based in Carnutum.
This monument to Mithras and Cautes (or Cautopates) was erected in Carnuntum by the centurion Flavius Verecundus of Savaria.
Priest of Mithras who dedicated an altar to Petra Genetrix in Carnuntum.
Aelius Nigrinus dedicated this small altar in Carnutum to the rock from which Mithras was born.
Professor in New Testament and Early Christian Studies at the University of South Africa.
This relief of Mithras as a bullkiller, probably found in Rome, has been part of the Palazzo Mattei collection since at least the end of the 18th century.