A great deal of information about women in priestly roles is beginning to emerge from early Christian texts and art. For more information, see my peer-reviewed articles, “Collyridian Deja vu” (2013) and “She sacrificed” (2017). The mosaics in the Chapel of Zeno in the Church of Saint Praxides in Rome, provide another example of the religious roles open to women. Women bishops were not unknown by any means, for example, according to the late fourth-century Bishop Epiphanius of Salamis, the popular Christian sect known as “New Prophecy” had female priests and bishops, and other writers described how this early Christian faith had expanded around the Mediterranean by the turn of the third century. These mosaics are often dated to the ninth century, but they may have been removed from an older site and installed in the current site in the ninth century.