"And do you now put on your best attire? And do you now cull out a holiday? And do you now strew flowers in his way that comes in triumph over Pompey's blood? Be gone!" (Act I: Scene i: Line 49-53).
Act II: Scene: ii
"Alas, my lord. Your wisdom is consumed in confidence. Do not go forth today. Call it my fear that keeps you in the house not your own." (Act II: Scene ii: Line 48-51).
Act III: Scene: i
"Liberty! Freedom! Tyranny is dead! Run hence, proclaim, cry it about the streets." (Act III: Scene i: Line 80-81).
In Act I, Scene i, Marullus and Flavius are telling the townspeople to leave the streets and stop celebrating Caesars win against Pompey. This is important to the play because Marullus and Flavius are getting onto the people for liking Pompey then turning around and celebrating Caesar for defeating him. This shows that they are fickle and they will continue to be throughout the play.
Act IV: Scene: iii
"To tell thee thou shalt see me at Philippi." (Act IV: Scene iii: Line 283).
"Why com'st thou?" (Act IV: Scene iii: Line 282).
In Act II, Scene ii, Calpurnia dreams that Caesar dies at the Capital. She begs him to stay because of it, but Decius comes and talks him out of it. This is important to the play because if Caesar would've listened to his wife he might have stayed alive.
Act V: Scene: v
"This was the noblest man of them all . All the conspirators save only he did that they did in envy of great Caesar; he, only in a general honest thought and common good to all, made one of them." (Act V: Scene v: Line 68-72).
In Act III: Scene i, the conspirators kill Caesar. This is important to the play because every event after this is an effect of their action. If they would not have killed Caesar none of them would have died in the end and the whole play would be different.
In Act IV, Scene iii, the ghost of Caesar comes and visits Brutus in his tent. When the ghost visits Brutus he says that he will see him at Philippi, this means that Brutus will die at Philippi. This is important to the play because it is foreshadowing Brutus's death and is showing how although Caesar is dead he still plays an important role in the play.
In Act V, Scene v, Brutus kills himself by running himself into Strato's sword. After he dies, Antony finds him and says that he is a noble man and he killed Caesar for the good unlike the rest of the conspirators. This is important to the play because Antony went at war with Brutus but in the end he still respected him because he was a good guy.
I believe the theme of the story is to not be so trusting and gullible. When the conspirators kill Caesar the thing that hurts him the most is the betrayal of Brutus. He thought Brutus was his friend and that he could trust him. Another example of being to trusting is when Brutus tells Antony to not speak bad about the conspirators or anything like that at Caesars funeral. After telling Antony that, Brutus trust that he will listen and leaves, but then Antony turns around and makes the towns people go against them.