A 34-year-old woman entered the emergency room with abdominal pain in the right upper quadrant. Computed tomography scan showed a nutmeg liver suspected for increased venous pressure by thrombosis of the liver veins, Budd-Chiari malformation, or right-sided heart failure. Interestingly, the diagnosis was pelvic inflammatory disease complicated by the Fitz-Hugh-Curtis syndrome (FHCS). Pelvic inflammatory disease resulted from an ascended infection by . FHCS was caused by perihepatitis defined as inflammation of the peritoneal capsule of the liver. Fast diagnosis and treatment is crucial. Therefore, we report a case of FHCS characterized by a nutmeg liver on computed tomography.