Per Aspera ad Astra
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This relief of Mithras as a bullkiller was found in Golubić, Bosnia and Herzegovina, near a cementery.
Vermaseren noted in his Corpus that he had been informed of a fragmented relief of Mithras killing the bull in "the museum at Ghighen".
He erected one of the last known mithraea on his property.
This sandstone altar was dedicated to the god Invictus by a certain Faustinus from Gimmeldingen.
This relief of Mithras killing the bull found in Gimmeldingen, Germany, lacks the usual raven.
This monument with an inscription to the god Sol Mithras was found in front of the cathedral of Speyer during some sewer works.
This sculpture of Mithras born from a rock was found in 1922 together with two altars in what was probably a mithraeum.
This monument is too fragmentary to recod it definitely as a Mithras-monument.
Public treasurer known for several inscriptions to Mithras found in San Silvestro.
The dedicator of this monument is also known for having made a tauroctonic relief in Nesce.
This statuette was bought by A. Wiedemann in Luxor in 1882 from a man from Kus.
This Aion is known for wearing a Kalathos on his lion’s head, linking him to the syncretic Sarapis.
The following note deserved an entry in Vermaseren’s Corpus Inscriptionum et Monumentorum Religionis Mithriacae.
According to F. Cumont, the Bedouins told a legend from which Nöldeke concluded that the castle of Quasr-ibn-Wardân was a fort with a mithraeum.
In the cult niche of the Mitreo del Caseggiato di Diana there is a list of words that could indicate names and measurements.
A bearded Bacchus and another hermes as a woman, both crowned with vine tendrils, were walled into the base of a niche.
Doryphorus gave his grade and name in a monumental candalabrum found in Rome.
This magnificent candelabrum was found in Rome in 1803, in the Syrian Temple of Janicule.
Murius Victor was an aedile of Civitas Taunensium who, in fulfilment of a vow, built an altar to Mithras.
Marius Victor, according to the inscription on the monument, erected this monument to Mithras ’when Philip and Titianus were consuls’.