Community dedicated to the study, disclosure and reenactment of the Mysteries of Mithras since 2004.
The Trier Mithräum was found during work on the city's new fire station. The discovery included a Cautes limestone relief.
A place of worship for the Roman god of light Mithras was discovered during archaeological excavations in Trier. This includes a larger relief.
In The Cult of Mithras in Late Antiquity David Walsh explores how the cult of Mithras developed across the 3rd and 4th centuries A.D. and why by the early 5th century the cult had completely disappeared.
Pater Patrum and Senator. He was also the patriarch of the Olympian dynasty, overseeing a Mithraic community in the centre of Rome.
The mithraic relief of Konjic shows a Tauroctony in one side and a ritual meal in the other.
The Mithraeum of Cabra is located in the Villa del Mitra, which owes its name to the discovery in 1951 of a Mithras tauroctonus in the remains of the Roman villa.
A freedman of Septimius Severus, he was Pater and priest of the invincible Mithras, as mentioned in a marble inscription found in Rome.
Freedman who dedicated the first monument mentioning a Pater.
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Pater and priest of the Fagan Mithtraeum with several monuments under his name.
The Mithraeum of Cabra is located at the Villa del Mitreo or Casa del Mitra which takes its name from the discovery of a Mithras Tauroctonus in the vicinity.
Imperial slave and an overseer of the Imperial estates who dedicated a Tauroctony to the Invincible god Sol.
Hector erected an altar to Mithras in Emerita Augusta 'by means of a divine vision', something unusual in Hispania.
This fragmented altar was found in two pieces that Ana Osorio Calvo has recently brought together.
A slave of a certain Flavius Baeticus, Quintio dedicated an altar to the health of a companion.
Centurio frumentarius probably from Tarraco, who served in the Legio VII Gemina located in Emerita Agusta.
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.
The Danubian provinces represent one of the largest macro-units within the Roman Empire, with a large and rich heritage of Roman material evidence.
With this analysis of Sol images, Steven E. Hijmans paints a new picture of the solar cult in ancient Rome.