Mithraeum of Kapıkaya
Mithras became the main deity worshipped in the sanctuary of Meter in Kapikaya, Turkey, in Roman times, at least until the fourth century.
Mithräum von Riegel
A votive altar referring to the cult of Mithras was found more than forty years before the site was excavated and the Mithraeum discovered.
Aion altar of Bordeaux
The altar depicting a lion-headed figure from Bordeaux includes a sculpted ewer and a patera on the sides.
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.
Mithraeum of Fertőrákos
The temple of Mithras in Fertorakos was constructed by soldiers from the Carnuntum legion at the beginning of the 3rd century AD.
Mitreo delle terme di Mitra
The Mithraeum of the terms of Mithras takes its name from being installed in the service area of the Baths of Mithras.
Mithraic vessel of Mainz
The Mithraic vase from Ballplatz in Mainz shows seven figures performing different sequences of an initiation ritual.
Slab of the astrologer Maximus of Milan
Marcus Valerius Maximus records in this inscription his knowledge of astrology as well as the name of his wife.
M(arcus) Valeri[us] / Maximu[s] / sacerdo[s] / d(ei) S(olis) i(nvicti) M(ithrae) / stu[di(osus)] / astrologia[e] / sibi et / Severiae Apr[.] / uxori. / H(oc) m(onumentum) h(eredes) n(on) [s(equetur)].
Altar to Mithras and Mars of Mainz
This altar has been unusually dedicated to both gods Mithras and Mars at Mogontiacum, present-day Mainz.
D(eo) I(nvicto) M(ithrae) / et Marti/ Secundini/us Amantius / cornicu(larius)/ praef(ecti) leg(ionis)/ XXII permi/ttente Pri/mulo patre/ ex voto pos/uit l(ibens) l(aetus) m(erito)
Mithräum von Mainz
The Mithraeum of Mainz, was discovered outside the Roman legionary fortress. Unfortunately the site was destroyed without being recorded.
Heliodromus inscription of Cerveteri
This inscription by a certain Memmius Placidus is the first ever found signed by a Heliodromus.
(Mem)mius Placidus Heliodromus sacratus a Curtio Iuvenale Patre.
Inscription with Cautes and Cautopates of Steklen
An unusual feature of this very ancient relief is that Cautopates carries a cockerel upside down, while Cautes carries it right-side up.
CIMRM 2268, 2269
Deo / Melichrisus / P. Caragoni / Philopalaestri