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Monumentum

Mithraeum of Perge

The Mithraeum of Pamphylia was cut back into the rock to form a cave, with a separate relief of Mithras killing the bull.
 
 
PublishedMithraeum.eu
10 Feb 2022
Updated on 3 Mar 2022
 
 

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During the principate, auxiliary troops were regularly stationed in Pamphylia: the Cohors I Flavia Numidarum was in Perge in the second and third centuries; the Cohors Apula Civium Romanum resided in Side in the 1st century (35), the Cohors I Hispanorum, Cohors IV Raetorum, Cohors I Musulamiorum were also stationed in Pamphylia (36). It is also worth mentioning that near Perge is a mithraeum,(37) though Mithraism is recently considered not necessarily as a “soldier religion”, (38) it is well known that Mithras was one of the popular gods worshipped by soldiers. (39)
35.
 
 

Related monuments

Inscripton of Perge

This inscription by Luccius Crispus was found near the entrance of the Mithraeum at Pamphylia.

 

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