"Lets's kill him boldly, but not wrathfully; Let's carve him as a dish fit for the gods, Not hew him as carcass fit for hounds. And let out hearts, as subtle masters do." (Act II: Sc i: ln 172-175)
Act III: Sc i
"Et tu, Brutè?" (Act III: Sc i: ln 79)
I think the most important part of Act I is when the Soothsayer warned Caesar. The Soothsayer tried very hard to warn Caesar and he basically called him dumb. This was showing how arrogant Caesar is, which is very important to the plot of the play. This also foreshadows Caesar's death.
Act IV: Sc ii
"To tell thee thou shalt see me at Philippi."
This is a major turning point in the play. It is when Brutus decides he is going to join Cassius and the Conspirators. This is also when Brutus becomes the leader of the Conspirators. They decide Brutus is going to be the person who makes the major decisions.
Act V: Sc v
"This was the noblest Roman of them all." (Act V: Sc v: ln 68)
This is the most important part of the play. The Conspirators kill Caesar. Caesar is very shocked to see Brutus among the Conspirators. Caesar was heartbroken.
"What touches us ourself shall be last served." (Act III: Sc i: ln 8)
Caesar's Ghost goes to visit Brutus in the middle of the night. Brutus freaks out. He calls everyone awake and makes them march to Pilippi immediately. This is important because it foreshadows Brutus' death.
This part of ghe story creates peace. What Antony is saying is that Brutus was smart and he had the wrong intentions. Antony says this after he kills himself. This is a turning point because now Antony and Octavius will rule Rome.
The theme of the play Julius Caesar is to be humble and kind. Caesar was power hungry, ambitious, and arrogant. I really saw these features come out when Caesar denied the people trying to warn him of his death. This was a fatal mistake.