Although there is far less evidence for Falconry in the Roman period than we find for many of the other periods which we offer, there is enough evidence to allow us to interpret how falconry would have been in the Roman Period. 

Certainly in Britain, there is very scant evidence for the practice of falconry by the Romans, with perhaps only one mosaic showing what may be a falconry scene, and it seems certain to have only been practiced in the Late Roman Period. Elsewhere in the empire, there is a little more evidence of falconry, with more mosaic scenes, and some bird burials at important sites. 

There was also an inherent worship of birds of prey - the standard for the Roman Army was the Eagle, and there are many mythical allusions to owls.