Marc Antony's Speech

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  • Marc Antony's Address to the Commoners (3.2.70-109)
  • Rhetorical Questions
  • Was this ambitious?
  • Repition of the word honor
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • HONORABLE
  • Through the use of rhetorical strategies, Antony convinces the commoners that Caesar was not an ambitious man, and therefore, his death was dishonorable.
  • Exemplification
  • Antony asks the commoners this rhetorical question in order to further his point that Brutus was wrong in calling Caesar ambitious because of the fact that her turned the crown down three times (105-106).
  • Compare/Contrast
  • Antony calls Brutus an "honorable man" in order to highlight the irony of the idea of honor in this situation (102).
  • THE END
  • Antony shares how Caesar "brought many captives home to Rome" proving that Caesar was not ambitious and did actually care about the good of Rome (96-97).
  • Antony indicates "Caesar hath wept" when the "poor have cried," stating an ambitious man would be "made of sterner suit" (99-100). He uses this compare/contrast in order to exemplify the true Caesar versus the Caesar seen through Brutus's eyes.
  • Morgan Robinson (70-109).
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