Aion from Nida
This lion-headed figure from Nida, present-day Frankfurt-Heddernheim, holds a key and a shovel in his hands.
Aion of Hedderneheim
The lion-headed statue of Hedderneheim is a reconstruction from fragments of two different sculptures.
Aion of Mitreo Fagan
The marble Aion from the lost Mithraeum Fagan, Ostia, now presides the entrance to the Vatican Library.
C. Valeri/us Heracles pat(er) / et C(aii) Valerii / Vitalis et Nico/mes sacerdo/tes s(ua) p(e)c(unia) p(o)s(ue)r(unt). / D(e)d(icatum) idi(bus) aug(ustis) im(peratore) / Com(odo) / VI et /...
Aion altar of Bordeaux
The altar depicting a lion-headed figure from Bordeaux includes a sculpted ewer and a patera on the sides.
Aion of York
The statue was found in 1874 under the city wall of York during the construction of the railway station.
D(eo) ... / Vol(usii) Ire[naeus et] / Arimaniu[s posuerunt]
Aion of Florence
The sculpture of Aion from Florence, Italy, has the usual serpent, coiled six times on its body, whose head rests on that of the god of eternal time.
Aion of Skikda
The lion-headed figure of Skikda includes a pine-apple beside his feet.
Aion of Oxyrhynchus
According to Pettazzoni Aion in general finds its iconographical origin in Egypt. Mithras must have been worshipped in Egypt in the third century B.C.
Lion-headed Aion from Sidon
Edmon Durighello, a journalist, discovered this Aion marble in 1887.
Φλ. Γερόντιος, πατὴρ νόμιμος, ἀνεϑέμην τῷ φ̕ ἔτι.