Per Aspera ad Astra
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Community dedicated to the study, disclosure and reenactment of the Mysteries of Mithras since 2004.
This inscription commemorates the building of a mithraeum in Bremenium with fellow worshippers of Mithras.
The pater Artemidorus seems to be an Augustan freedman of the Claudians, of Eastern origin.
Callimorphus was a cashier (arkarius) of the estates of Chresimus, steward of emperors.
The base of this column bears an inscription that records the rebuilding of a palace at Ectabana 'by the favour of Ahuramaza, Anahita and Mithra'.
Praeses of the Noric Mediterranean province, of equestrian rank, restaured the Mithraeum of Virunum in 311.
Discovered in Memphis, Egypt, a second relief depicting Mithras killing the bull.
This white marble relief of Mithas killing the sacred bull was found embedded in the building of a noble family in Pisa.
Marble slab with inscription by Velox for the salvation of the chief of the iron mines of Noricum.
This inscription was commissioned by a family of priests of the invincible god Mithras.
He dedicated to the Emperor, for the worshipers of the god Mithras a sculpture in Stabiae.
This inscription on white marble by Lucius Gavidius uses the term ther cultores to refer to his Mithraic community in Stabiae, Italy.
Firmidius Severinus served 26 years of service in the Legio VIII Augusta.
This limestone altar bears an inscription from its donor, Firmidius Severinus, in honour of Mithras after 26 years of service in the Legio VIII Augusta.
Excavations at Notre-Dame d'Avigonet church in Alpes-Maritimes in 1978 brought to light a small mithraeum on the site.
Jaime Alvar speculates that the Gran Mitreo de Mérida could have been located in this area, based on a series of materials unearthed by Mélida during the excavations of 1926 and 1927.
This small bronze statuette of Mithras riding a horse is composed of two pieces.
Agatho has dedicated several monuments to Mithras in the Coelian Hill.
This marble relief bears an inscription by Marcus Modius Agatho, who dedicated several monuments to Mithras on the Caelian Hill in Rome.
According to the inscription on it, this altar probably supported a statue of Jupiter.
Several fragmentary Mithraic remains dedicated by a certain Agatho in the Caelius suggest that a Mithraeum existed in the area.