Farnese Hercules, early third century AD. Sometimes called the "weary Hercules", it portrays him after he has completed his 12 labors. He is holding the Apples of the Hesperides (his last labor) in his right hand, behind his back. The statue is a copy of the Greek original dating to the fourth century BC. Originally in the Baths of Caracalla.
The Farnese Hercules is an ancient sculpture, probably an enlarged copy made in the early third century AD and signed by a certain Glykon, from an original by Lysippos that would have been made in the fourth century BD. The copy was made for the Baths of Caracalla in Rome (216 AD)
Callipygian Venus (Venus with beautiful buttocks), Roman statue dating from the time of Emperor Hadrian. Found in Rome around the 16th century, this sculpture belonged to the Farnese Collection. On display at the National Archaeological Museum of Naples