Per Aspera ad Astra
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Community dedicated to the study, disclosure and reenactment of the Mysteries of Mithras since 2004..
Several authors read the name Suaemedus instead of Euhemerus as the author of this mithraic relief from Alba Iulia, Romania.
This relief of Mithras killing the bull in a vaulted grotto lacks the usual scorpion pinching the bull's testicles.
Soldier of the Legio XVI Flavia Firma Antoniana stationed at Dura Europos.
This inscription by a certain Ioulianos, found at the entrance to the Dolichenum at Dura Europos, bears an inscription to Zeus Helios Mithras et Tourmasgade.
A comrade of Charitinus, he was a freedman who consecrated an altar to Mithras for the emperors Philip the Arab and Otacilia Severa.
Freedman who consecrated an altar to Mithras for the numen and majesty of the emperors Philip the Arab and Otacilia Severa.
This stone altar found in Poreč was dedicated by two freedmen to the numen and majesty of the emperors Philip the Arab and Otacilia Severa.
Roman veteran stationed on the island of Andros, where he built a temple to Mithras.
This unfinished Mithras tauroctonos without the usual surrounding animals was found in 1923 in Italica, near Seville, Spain.
This monument, now lost, was discovered in the 16th century, probably on the site of Sublavio statio.
This marble of Cautes was found together with his partner Cautopates in Ostia in 1939.
Breton centurion stationed in Volubilis, Mauretania Tingitana, known for his loyalty to Mithras and Commodus.
One of the two inscriptions by Aurelius Nectoreca, a follower of Mithras, found in Meknès, Morocco.
Two inscriptions by Aurelius Nectoreca, a follower of Mithras, have been found in Meknès, Morocco.
These two mithraic sculptures of Cautes and Cautopates belong to the same collection of Astuto de Noto, made up of mostly Sicilian monuments.
He was initiated and cured thanks to the invincible Nabarze.
This inscription, which doesn't mention Mithras, was found near the church of Santa Balbina on the Aventine in Rome.
Dedicated multiple monuments to Mithras, Fortuna Primigenia and Diana in Etruria.
The donor of this Mithraic inscription from Bolsena, a certain Tiberius Claudius Thermoron, is known from two other monuments.
Decurion and member of the same college as Aemilius Chrysanthus.