Mithraeum of Colchester
One of the rooms in a sustantive masonry building in Hollytrees Meadow was considered to be a Mithreum, a theory that has now been discarded.
Mithraeum of Ay-Todor
The site of Ay-Todor in the Crimea revealed a Roman camp, a temple with votive offerings and a Mithraeum.
This is the earliest known sculpture of a Roman Mithraic tauroctony.
Alcimus T. Cl(audi) Liviani ser(vus) vilic(us) S(oli) M(ithrae) v(otum) s(olvit) d(onum) d(edit)
Mithraeum of Dyo
A statue and a relief of Cautes have been found in an ancient Gallo-Roman site in the commune of Dyo.
Tauroctony relief of Alba Iulia
The relief of Mithra slaying the bull from Apulum, Romania, has been missing until the scholar Csaba Szabó identified it in the diposit of the Arad Museum.
Tauroctony of Ottavio Zeno
The relief of Mithras slaying the bull by Ottavio Zeno is lost, but two tablets of Cautes and Cautopates, which were part of the same ensemble, has been exposed at the Louvre.
City of Darkness fresco of Hawarte
The City of Darkness unique fresco from the Mithraeum of Hawarte shows the tightest links between the western and eastern worship of Mithras in Roman Syria.
Porphyry’s Cave of Nymphs
and the Cult of Mithras
Between the 1st and 4th centuries, Mithraism developed throughout the Roman world. Much material exists, but textual evidence is scarce. The only ancient work that fills this gap is Porphyry's intense and complex essay.