Julius Caesar Storyboard

Julius Caesar Storyboard
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Storyboard Text

  • He is a dreamer. Let us leave him! Pass!
  • Beware the Idles of March! I said- Beware the Idles of March...
  • You’re right, that’s how it is. I’ll leave you for now.
  • Well, Brutus, thou art noble. Yet I see thy honorable mettle may be wrought. From that it is disposed. Therefore it is meet that noble minds keep ever with their likes. For who so firm that cannot be seduced?
  • That’s a deal. Now let me tell you, Casca, I have already convinced some of the noblest Romans to join me in an honorable but dangerous mission.
  • Say no more. Shake my hand. If you’re joining together to right these wrongs, I’ll go as far as any one of you.
  • Julius Caesar is a thunderous Roman General, known for his monumental victories in battle. His pompous, aggravating character is prominent throughout this scene when a mysterious soothsayer warns him of the danger of the idles of March.
  • Cassius is more than dispirited by the reign of the arrogant emporer Caesar and makes the claim towards his dearest friend (Brutus) that he would be the most supreme option for leader. However, Brutus is discomforted by this opinion due to his deepest love for Caesar.
  • Et tu, Brute! Then fall, Caesar!
  • After his presence with Brutus, Cassius decides to take drastic action and reaches for the support of Casca. They agree on forging mysterious letters talking about the deep distress rumbling through Rome- these letters would be immediately sent to Brutus.
  • Domestic fury and fierce civil strife shall cumber all the parts of Italy. Blood and destruction shall be so in use and dreadful objects so familiar, that mothers shall but smile when they behold their infants quartered with the hands of war. All pity choked with custom of fell deeds, and Caesar’s spirit, ranging for revenge with ate by his side come hot from hell.
  • Following the agreement regarding Casca and Cassius' plan, Brutus was manipulated by the forged writing and made the decision to assist Cassius in the urge to betray Caesar and his reigning. They spoke of several different details of the day and concluded their thoughts with the ultimate plan- Caesar was not to reign for much longer!
  • Suceeding their expectations, Cassius, Brutus and Casca performed the unthinkable, managing to bring Caesar to death. Brutus was last to betray his deepest love, he proceeded with one dignified stab and Caesar lay helpless, lifeless- dead! The arrogance, the adacious, the mighty had been defeated. All his fellow supporters could do was mourn the power that lay incapable of use.
  • As the crowd lay silent under astonishment, Mark Anthony (a close friend to Caesar) performed a pensive speech regarding Caesar, the conspirators and the country. Anthony really grasps the heart strings of the crowd and uses ambitious thought provoking statements.
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