Community dedicated to the study, disclosure and reenactment of the Mysteries of Mithras since 2004.
The Mithraeum I of Ptuj contains the foundation, altars, reliefs and cult imagery found in it.
Mithraeum II was found at Ptuj at a distance of 20 m south of the Mithraeum I in 1901.
Mithraeum III in Ptuj was built in two periods: the original walls were made of pebbles, while the extension of a later period was made of brick.
Part of the finds from the fifth Mithraeum of Ptuj is kept in the Hotel Mitra in the modern city.
Remarkable fragmentary sculpture of Mithras slaying the bull on an inscribed altar found in Mithraeum III at Ptuj.
One of the three altars to Mithras found at the Mithraeum of Carrawburgh fort.
This inscription by a certain Memmius Placidus is the first ever found signed by a Heliodromus.
The Barberini Mithraeum was discovered in 1936 in the garden of the Palazzo Barberini, owned by Conte A. Savorgnan di Brazza.
This relief of Mithras killing the bull, now on display in Stuttgart, includes a small altar with a sacrificial knife and an oil lamp.
Soldier of the XXII Legio Primigenia Pia Fidelis stationed in Mainz that erected an altar to Mithras in Sumelocenna.
This monument was erected by a certain Publius Aelius Vocco, a solider of the Legio XXII Primigenia Pia Fidelis stationed in Mainz.
The Mithraeum of Kunzing was an underground building, oriented east-west. The entrance was probably on the east.
Valerius was a discharged veteran was a worshipper of the Undefeated Mithras in Künzing.
This fragmented monument bears an inscription of a certain veteran named Valerius Magio.
Centurion who dedicated the first known Latin inscription to the invincible Mithras.
Thrasyllus was an Egyptian of Greek descent grammarian, astrologer and a friend of the Roman emperor Tiberius.
Kamerios reached the second grade in the Mithraic ladder. A graffiti celebrates his achievement in the Mithraeum of Dura Europos.
He offered an inscription that was walled into the Barberini Mithraeum.
Dedicated the northernmost in situ Mithraic find on the Roman Empire.