Although it might sound counter-intuitive, it is definitely possible for you to have a different Roman or Greek group to either of your parents.
This is because we’re not able to tell you if you’re descended from one of the Classical groups, only how closely genetically similar you are to specific Classical populations.
Because there’s a lot of overlap between the genetic markers (Single Nucleotide Polymorphisms, or SNPs) for each Classical population we’ve identified within each civilisation, some of your mother’s SNPs might combine with some of your father’s SNPs to more closely resemble a different Classical group.
The way that segments of your autosomal DNA are inherited is completely random, and no one is able to control which parts of DNA you inherit from whom, or from which generation. This is due to the way recombination events in the formation of new cells work.
This means that from an "ancestral percentage" point of view, you did not inherit exactly 25% of your grandmother's percentages. You can read more about this in the article below:
So if, for example, both of your parents are most genetically similar to Romans of England, the random assortment of SNPs they each pass on to you might not include the ones that are associated with the Romans of England and your own genetic profile might end up appearing to be more similar to the Romans of the Eastern Adriatic..