Julius Ceasar Act 3 Scene 1

Julius Ceasar Act 3 Scene 1
  Copy


More Options: Make a Folding Card




Storyboard Description

This storyboard does not have a description.

Storyboard Text

  • But it has not gone yet.
  • Hail, Ceasar! Read this!
  • March 15th has come!
  • But mine impacts you directly.
  • Trebonius wants you to look over his humble petition, at your leisure.
  • Whatever pertains to myself I will deal with last.
  • Trebonius knows his cue and takes Marc Anthony away.
  • Cassius is worried they have been found out but Brutus ensures him they have not. 
  • Caesar to repeal the order that my brother be banished?
  • I kiss your hand, not in flattery, and ask you to repeal Publius Cimber’s banishment.
  • Pardon him, Caesar, pardon him. 
  • Begging could change my mind if I was like you. 
  • But I’m as immovable as the northern star. Would you try to lift Mount Olympus? I was firm in ordering that Cimber be banished, and I remain firm in that decision.
  • Hands, speak for me!
  • Et tu, Bruté?
  • “Liberty, freedom, and democracy!”
  • The man who shortens his life by twenty years cuts off twenty years of worrying about death.
  • We’ve done him a service by shortening his time spent fearing death. Kneel, Romans, kneel, and let’s wash our hands, up to the elbows, in Caesar’s blood 
  • Brutus is noble, wise, brave, and honest. Caesar was mighty, bold, royal, and loving. Antony loves Brutus and honors him. Antony feared Caesar, honored him, and loved him.
  • Tell Antony to come. I will explain everything.
  • I ask you, if you have a grudge against me, to kill me now, while your stained hands still reek of blood.
  • Who else you intend to kill, who else you consider corrupt
  • But here comes Antony.—Welcome, Mark Antony.
  • Antony, don't beg us to kill you. Our arms can be strong and cruel but our hearts are filled with brotherly love. I will explain, why I, who loved Ceasar, killed him.
  • I don’t doubt your wisdom. Each of you, give me your bloody hand Now that I’ve shaken your hands, you’ll take me for either a coward or a flatterer—in either case, my credibility stands on slippery ground Forgive me, Julius!
  • I took your hands in friendship. I would like to take his body and give a proper funeral oration
  • Are you our friend, Antony?
  • You may, but I will stand and explain Ceasars death first.
Explore Our Articles and Examples

Try Our Other Websites!

Photos for Class   •   Quick Rubric   •   abcBABYart   •   Storyboard That's TPT Store