A Whitsuntide Ramble to Capesthorne Park, Macclesfield, 1850, p. 41, where it lists the busts in the Corridor, no. 15: "Bust of the Empress Julia, antique."
Guide to Capesthorne Hall, Including a Description of the Special Exhibition "Treasures from Italy", 1956-1958
C. Vermeule and D. von Bothmer, 'Notes on a New Edition of Michaelis: Ancient Marbles in Great Britain', Part 3:1, American Journal of Archaeology, Vol. 63, No. 2, April 1959, p. 147, no. 5, pl. 36, fig. II.
For the type, cf. A. Hekler, Greek and Roman Portraits, New York, 1912, pl. 236b, an unknown portrait in the Palazzo Barberini, Rome. This portrait has similarities to busts of Julia, daughter of the Emperor Titus (79-81 A.D.). "Julia, who was born about A.D. 70, died about the age of twenty-five. The pile of hair above the forehead is restored after the corresponding, ancient portion of the Barberini portrait; the correctness of the restoration is borne out by the fact that traces of this hair style are apparent below the break. The likenesses were made at the earliest in the closing year of Domitian's rule (A.D. 81-96)", C. Vermeule and D. von Bothmer, op.cit..