Julius Ceasar

Julius Ceasar
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  • Act I: Scene II
  • !!Beware the Ides of March!!
  • Act II: Scene I
  • Get you to bed again; it is not day. Is not tomorrow, boy, the ides of March?
  • Hail, Caesar! Read this schedule.3 O Caesar, read mine first; for mine's a suit  That touches Caesar nearer. Read it, great Caesar.5
  • Act III: Scene I
  • Trebonius doth desire you to o'er-read,  At you best leisure, this his humble suit.4
  • Ay, Caesar, but not gone.2
  • The ides of March are come.1  What touches us ourself shall be last served.6
  • Caesar and The Soothsayer is on a public street. The Soothsayer sees Caesar and yells out, "Beware the ides of March." Caesar sees the Soothsayer and blows him off by saying "He's a dreamer, let us leave him." (Act I Scene: II Ln 18-24) 
  • Act IV: Scene I
  • You may do your will; But he's a tried and valiant soldier.
  • So is my horse, Octavius, and for that I do appoint him store of provender.
  • Brutus and his servant (Lucius) is in an orchard. Brutus asks " Is tomorrow, boy, the ides of March? This is kinda foreshadowing what and where Brutus will be on that day, since the Soothsayer had warned Caesar of that particular day. (Act II Scene: I Ln 39-59)
  • Act V: Scene III
  • Come hither, sirrah. --- Come now, keep thine oath. Now be a freeman, and with this good sword, That ran through Caesar's bowels, search this bosom.
  • Caesar, The Soothsayer, Artemidorus, and Decius are in front of the Capital.  Caesar sees the Soothsayer and says in a cocky tone, "The ides of March are come." Then, everybody is wanting Caesar's attention, especially one important character, Artemidorus. Artemidorus has a paper that can potentially save Caesar's life. Caesar shrugs it off when Artemidorus says it appeals to Caesar greater than Decius's needs. Caesar was trying to portray a "selfless profile", but he was doing so at the wrong time. ( Act III Scene: I Ln 1-9)
  • Theme
  • The theme is, "Don't let your ego get in the way." Caesar is dead because of his ego and because he was ambitious. This whole play is because of his actions. If he had not wanted all of the power, then nothing would've happened. I predict that there will be an unwritten squeal because Antony was birthed in the same litter as Caesar.  
  • Antony and Octavius are in a house, and they are talking about Lepidus. Previously, they were making a "hit-list" of the people they wanted to die. Antony sent Lepidus on an errand and Antony only sees Lepidus as a servant. Octavius thinks better of Lepidus. With all of the signs of Antony arranging for more power, and Octavius answering to Antony, this shows that Antony is only looking for power. (Act IV Scene: I Ln 1-47)
  • (Talking about Lepidus)
  • Pindarus assists Cassius in suicide after the latter learns that Titinius "dies".  Cassius dies in a cowardly way because he turns away his own death. This is important because it shows that another man had died because of his own choices. ( Act V Scene: III Ln 25-46)
  • Pindarus kills Cassius
  • My summary is in my description. (Above^)
  • Caesar was ambitious. --- And grievously hath Caesar paid for it. 
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