Per Aspera ad Astra
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Community dedicated to the study, disclosure and reenactment of the Mysteries of Mithras since 2004.
This altar to Deo Invicto was found during the excavation of the Monastero Delle Benedettine di Santa Grata in Bergamo, with a bronze calf’s head on top.
This low relief on an altar of Mithras killing the bull was found in a church in Pisignano, south of Ravenna.
This statue of Mithras as a bullkiller was bought at Rome where it might be found.
Chrestos was a Pater who dedicated a relief to Mithras with his comrade Gauros.
This relief of Mithras killing the bull, signed by a certain Χρῆστος, is on display in the Sala dei Animali of the Vatican Museum.
This is one of the three reliefs depicting Mithras killing the bull that the Louvre Museum acquired from the Roman Villa Borghese collection.
Franz Cumont bought this relief of Mithras as a bullkiller from a dealer who claimed to have found it in a vineyard near the church of Saint Pancrace, in Rome.
This sculpture of Mithras killing the bull the belongs to the Louvre museum is currently exposed in Varsovia.
This is one of the three reliefs of Mithras as a bullkiller from the Villa Borghese collection that belong to the Louvre museum, now in the Louvre Abu Dhabi.
Marcellinus was an antistes who reached the grade of Leo in Rome.
Dioscorus is a freedman from the Greek-speaking part of the Empire who dedicated an altar to the invincible Mythra.
Aelius Maximus identifies himself as a soldier of the Legio V Macedonica on a relief found in ancient Potaissa.
This small relief of Mithras killing the bull was found in 1859 in Turda, in the Cluj region of Romania.
This relief of Mithras killing the bull is unique in the Apulum Mithraic repertoire because of its inscription in Greek.
In 1852, Károly Pap, a naval captain, unearthed several Mithraic monuments in his garden at Marospartos, including this altar.
This relief of Mithras killing the bull from Apulum, now Alba Iulia, Romania, contains several scenes from the Mithras legend.
Euhemerus was a Greek or Greco-Oriental man of modest status.
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.