Aion of Villa Albani
White marble statue of Lion-head god of time, formerly in the Villa Albani, nowadays in the Musei Vaticani.
Lion-headed Aion from Sidon
Edmon Durighello, a journalist, discovered this Aion marble in 1887.
Φλ. Γερόντιος, πατὴρ νόμιμος, ἀνεϑέμην τῷ φ̕ ἔτι.
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 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.
Aion from Muti's gardens
The lion-headed marble from Muti's gardens has a serpent entwined in four coils around his body.
Aion from Vienne, France
The relief of Aion from Vienne includes a naked youth in Phrygian cap holding the reins of a horse.