A bust at the National Museum, Warsaw
Ancient bust of Seneca, part of the Double Herm of Socrates and Seneca
Sculpture portrait of Claudia Octavia
Modern statue of Seneca in Córdoba
During the reign of Caligula, coins like the one pictured here were issued depicting his three sisters, Drusilla, Livilla, and Agrippina the Younger.
Nero and Seneca, by Eduardo Barrón (1904). Museo del Prado
Messalina holding her son Britannicus (Louvre)
Manuel Domínguez Sánchez, The suicide of Seneca (1871), Museo del Prado
Coins of Agrippina and Claudius as the de facto co-rulers of the empire
Lodovico Lana, Death of Seneca, National Gallery of Art
Marble bust of Nero. Antiquarium of the Palatine.
First page of the Naturales Quaestiones, made for the Catalan-Aragonese court
Sculpture of Agrippina crowning her young son Nero (c. AD 54 –59)
Woodcut illustration of the suicide of Seneca and the attempted suicide of his wife Pompeia Paulina
Gustav Wertheimer: The Shipwreck of Agrippina (1874)
Naturales quaestiones, 1522
Plato, Seneca, and Aristotle in a medieval manuscript illustration (c. 1325–35)
The "Pseudo-Seneca", a Roman bust found at Herculaneum, one of a series of similar sculptures known since the Renaissance, once identified as Seneca. Now commonly identified as Hesiod
"Seneca", ancient hero of the modern Córdoba; this architectural roundel in Seville is based on the "Pseudo-Seneca" (illustration above)
Baroque marble imaginary portrait bust of Seneca, by an anonymous sculptor of the 17th century. Museo del Prado

The play also deals with the irascibility of Nero and his inability to take heed of the philosopher Seneca's advice to rein in his passions.

- Octavia (play)

Agrippina (ghost).

- Octavia (play)

In 41 AD, Claudius became emperor, and Seneca was accused by the new empress Messalina of adultery with Julia Livilla, sister to Caligula and Agrippina.

- Seneca the Younger

Among the victims of Messalina's intrigues were Agrippina's surviving sister Livilla, who was charged with having adultery with Seneca the Younger.

- Agrippina the Younger

Octavia: almost certainly not written by Seneca (at least in its final form) since it contains accurate prophecies of both his and Nero's deaths. This play closely resembles Seneca's plays in style, but was probably written some time after Seneca's death (perhaps under Vespasian) by someone influenced by Seneca and aware of the events of his lifetime. Though attributed textually to Seneca, the attribution was early questioned by Petrarch, and rejected by Justus Lipsius.

- Seneca the Younger

Octavia, a Roman tragedy written during the Flavian period

- Agrippina the Younger
A bust at the National Museum, Warsaw

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