Discordant findings were frequently reported by studies dedicated to exploring the association of morphological/hemodynamic factors with the rupture of intracranial aneurysms (IAs), probably owing to insufficient control of confounding factors. In this study, we aimed to minimize the influences of confounding factors by focusing IAs of interest on mirror aneurysms and, meanwhile, modeling IAs together with the cerebral arterial network to improve the physiological fidelity of hemodynamic simulation. Fifty-two mirror aneurysms located at the middle cerebral artery (MCA) in 26 patients were retrospectively investigated. Numerical tests performed on two randomly selected patients demonstrated that over truncation of cerebral arteries proximal to the MCA during image-based model reconstruction led to uncertain changes in computed values of intra-aneurysmal hemodynamic parameters, which justified the minimal truncation strategy adopted in our study. Five morphological parameters (i.e., volume (V), height (H), dome area (DA), nonsphericity index (NSI), and size ratio (SR)) and two hemodynamic parameters (i.e., peak wall shear stress (WSS) (peakWSS), and pressure loss coefficient (PLc)) were found to differ significantly between the ruptured and unruptured aneurysms and proved by receiver operating characteristic (ROC) analysis to have potential value for differentiating the rupture status of aneurysm with the areas under curve (AUCs) ranging from 0.681 to 0.763. Integrating V, SR, peakWSS, and PLc or some of them into regression models considerably improved the classification of aneurysms, elevating AUC up to 0.864, which indicates that morphological and hemodynamic parameters have complementary roles in assessing the risk of aneurysm rupture.