At Caesar's funeral, Brutus speaks to a crowd of citizens and justifies what he did to Caesar but leaves the scene when Mark Antony arrives.
Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears.
Mark Antony questions the credibility of Brutus and reveals his true intentions in his speech. He convinces the public that Brutus was not an honorable man.
But surely Brutus is an honorable man.
Caesar's successor, Octavius, arrives in Rome and becomes allies with Antony and Lepidus. They discuss battling Brutus and Cassius.
I, Caesar's heir Octavius, have arrived!
During battle, Cassius sends one of his men out and finds that Titinus has been surrounded and orders to be killed. When Titinus returns, he kills himself and when Brutus finds out he seeks revenge.
Titanus has been surrounded!
After losing the next battle, Brutus commits suicide and when Antony discovers his body he realizes Brutus's true intentions. Brutus was truly only seeking the best for Rome and was indeed and honorable man.
Brutus was indeed an honorable man.
Antony buries Brutus's body honorably and celebrates his victory.