"...the Senate have concluded to give this day a crown to mighty Caesar. If you shall send them word you will not come, their minds may change."
“Calphurnia here, my wife, stays me at home: She dreamt to-night she saw my statua,/ Which, like a fountain with a hundred spouts,/ Did run pure blood; and many lusty Romans/ Came smiling, and did bath their hands in it:/ And these does she apply for warnings and portents,/ And evils imminent; and on her knee/ Hath begg’d that I will stay at home to-day,”
Warning of Artemidorus
"If thou read this, O Caesar, thou mayst live"
"What touches us ourself shall be last served"
Though the soothsayer warns Caesar of his murder Caesar finds humor in the sort.
The Surprising Betrayal
"Eu tu, Brute!"
Calpurnia has a nightmare of her husband Caesar's death but he pretends that there is no problem that the warning is just a dream.
The Farewell of a Friend
"I come to bury Caesar, not to praise him. "
Artemidorus even tried to warn Caesar with a letter of his literal betrayal, however Caesar dismisses him.
The Product of Ignorance
Caesar's warning caught up with him when he realizes his betrayal of who he though were his friends.
Mark Antony, Caesar's loyal friend and companion, has to bury him: he is determined however to seek justice for Caesar.
Caesar's ignorance leads to many lives that were lost. This simple act could have been avoided if Caesar would have listened to his warnings.