Sounds lit but I'm not going to agree to an oath.
Act III: Sc
I thought we were homies.
Me and Rome are closer dude, I told you this when we started being friends. Sorry not sorry.
In Act I Sc II a soothsayer says "Beware the ides of March." (I :ii: ln 18) I believe that this an important line because Caesar is too full of himself to listen to the soothsayer. He calls him a "dreamer" and goes on with his day. If Caesar would've considered what he was told, he may have lived a little while longer.
Act IV: Sc
You guys are gonna get it whenever we get over there!
In Act 2 Sc 1 the conspirators come to Brutus's house to see if he will join them in the assassination of Caesar. The men wanted to make a oath but Brutus disagreed by saying "No, not an oath...What other bond/ Than secret Romans, that have spoke the word," (II :I: ln 114 - 125). Basically he's saying that if they're true honest men, then there isn't a need for an oath. The men all agree with Brutus and just go on with making their plans.
Act V: Sc
So basically, just hold it there and I'm gonna like - actually just stand there.
In Act III Sc I the conspirators kill Caesar. Casca gives the word and then it's pretty much a stab fest. As Caesar is dying he sees his friend, Brutus, among the other conspirators. He says "Et tu, Brute." (III :i: ln 79) and then dies. Not only did Caesar die from multiple stab wounds, he died of a broken heart in a sense. Cinna then proclaims that tyranny is dead and they are now free.
In Act IV Sc III Cassius and Brutus have a huge argument. Finally after they chill out they come to an agreement about where to meet Antony and Octavius. Of course Brutus won. Here is Cassius's agreement statement "Then, with your will go on;/ We'll along ourselves and meet them at Phillippi." (IV:III:ln224-225) So now Brutus and Cassius plan to surprise Antony and Octavius in Phillippi to fight.
In Act V Sc V Brutus plans to kill himself, because now his death is for the better of Rome. At this point of the story everyone is dying either by murder or suicide. Brutus finally finds someone to help him kill himself. These are his last words "Farewell, good Strato - Caesar, now be still;/ I killed not thee with half so good a will." (V:V:ln 50 - 51) At this point he's telling Caesar that he can rest in piece now.
I don't get paid enough for this.
I believe that there are thousands of themes that could go along with this story. However, one that stands out to me a lot is just because you think it is right doesn't mean it is. The conspirators KILLED someone because he was POTENTIALLY dangerous, but they had no proof that he was. "And therefore think him as a serpent's egg/ Which hatched, would as his kind grow mischievous, and kill him in the shell." (II:I:ln 31-34) Brutus is saying that he isn't dangerous now, but he could be and the only way to stop him is to kill him.