Over fve centuries Roman portraiture developed through stylistic cycles. Physical elements of both politicians and wealthy individuals were alternatively represented as extremely veristic (realisitic) or classising (idealising) [1, 2]. In the third century CE, the portraits of wealthy freedmen (liberti) rather than the patrician élite were characterised by an unusual realism [1, 2], and great care was applied to reproduce the physiognomy of the sitters, defects and pathologies included . In several cases, the Roman funerary art included the busts of the deceased  and some of them are so detailed to show suggestive evidence of neurological conditions .
- Metastic Cacinoma
- Acquired Horner's Syndrome