In 1997, the patient experienced rapidly progressive visual loss to light perception in the left eye. An iris nodule, a rubeotic iris, an inferior exudative retinal detachment, and disseminated intraretinal hemorrhages were seen. After encircling the eye with a 2-mm silicone band, a second diagnostic pars plana vitrectomy was performed, including retinotomy, endolaser treatment, and silicone oil instillation (1000 centistokes) to ameliorate a necrotic-appearing retina temporally. Cytological examination of the vitreous revealed lymphocytes, without clear-cut evidence of lymphoma. Postoperatively, intraocular pressure increased to 40 mm Hg due to secondary angle closure glaucoma. Within 9 months after the second vitrectomy, a slowly enlarging, yellowish red subconjunctival mass developed at the limbal region between the 12-o'clock and 3-o'clock positions (Figure 1). The eye, which was blind and painful, was enucleated. Visual acuity remained 20/40 OD, with intraocular inflammation controlled with local corticosteroid treatment.