Julius Caesar Storyboard

Julius Caesar Storyboard
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  • Strongly Spoken Soothsayer 
  • Beware the ides of march
  • He is a dreamer; let us leave him. Pass.
  • Caesar!
  • Take the crown
  • Caesar the Colossus
  • What you have said I will consider
  • We <3 you
  • He doth bestride the narrow world like a Colossus, and we petty men walk under his huge legs and peep about
  • Brutus Brooding Over
  • Sir, March is wasted fifteen days
  • Think of him as a serpent's egg, which, hatched, would as his kind grows mischievous, and kill him in the shell.
  • Liberty! Freedom! Tyranny is dead!
  • The Soothsayer forebodes Caesar of the Ides of March. This warning sets the stage for the tragic events to come... 
  • Then Falls Caesar
  • Liberty, freedom and enfranchisement!
  • While Caesar is being offered the crown by Antony, Cassius begins to persuade our dear Brutus into killing Caesar. This manipulation will be costly. 
  • Speech! Speech! Speech!
  • Not that I loved Caesar less, but that I loved Rome more.
  • Ambition should be made of sterner stuff.
  • Yet Brutus says he was ambitious; and Brutus is an "honorable" man.
  • It is in this very moment Brutus decides killing Caesar is the best course of action for the good of Rome. He is then informed by his servant that the ides of March are upon us. On schedule.
  • Then Falls Brutus
  • Fly, my lord, fly!
  • Farewell, good Strato. Caesar, now be still. I killed not thee with half so good a will.
  • Caesar accepts his death when he finds out even the noble Brutus is against him. The conspirators rejoice; claiming this a victory for liberty. 
  • Et tu, Brute? - Then fall Caesar!
  • After Caesars death, Brutus confesses that the conspirators killed Caesar for the good of Rome. Initially, the people accept his reasoning and want to put Brutus into a position of power, but then Antony speaks and sways their emotions. The people of Rome turn against Brutus and the conspirators. Their decent begins.
  • Let him be Caesar
  • Live Brutus!
  • Live! Live!
  • Traitors!
  • Villains!
  • Shakespeare's tragedy comes to an end as Cassius, Brutus, and Titinius all commit suicide. This scene proves Caesars death has haunted the conspirators from the grave. Their decision has led to their downfall. It is here Antony confirms Brutus as the only one looking out for Rome's best interest, while everyone else has acted in their own jealousy and greed.
  • Fare you well, my lord.
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