I have had under my observation a case of an extremely rare condition, bilateral congenital hemangioma congenitale (nevus flammeus) associated with bilateral infantile glaucoma. A review of the literature and of the exhaustive bibliography cited by Ehrlich1 have failed to reveal any case of a similar occurrence. It seems worth while, therefore, to report this case.
REPORT OF CASE
V. D., a boy aged 11 years had a dark red birthmark involving the scalp and the forehead except for a patch of skin above the bridge of the nose. The birthmark extended downward to the left of the midline and involved the skin of the eyelid, the cheek, the nose and the upper lip, as well as the buccal mucous membrane and the palate. To the right of the midline the hemangioma involved the conjunctiva and the nose. The skin of the right cheek and the mucous membrane of