"Go, go, good countrymen, and, for all this fault." (I : i : ln 57) Marullus and Flavius Arrived at the streets to get rid of the mob that crowed it.The mob was for Caesar and his victory against Pompey. After all that, they removed the decorations for that party. Caesar didn't liked that. therefore it is a mystery of what happened to them.
Act IV: Sc iii
"But it is doubtful yet that Caesar will come forth today or no:" (II: i : 193 - 194) The Conspirators make a plan to kill Caesar. The others try to convince Brutus to join them. They thought of killing Antony also but Brutus rejected that Idea. Decius told them he can convince Caesar to come to the capital.
Act V: Sc V
Out of all the conspirators, This man is the most noble
"Speak hands for me!" (III : i : ln 78) The Conspirators kill Caesar. Antony asks them if he could be part of the funeral. Antony gets the peoples trust by showing them the will. The town goes mad looking and killing the conspirators.
Are you sure you want me to read this?
"Most noble brother, you have done me wrong." (IV : ii : ln 37) Brutus and Cassius argue over Brutus condemning and noting Lucuis for taking bribes. Brutus tells Cassius that Portia killed herself with stone and fire. Meanwhile, Antony and Octavius make plans on who to kill or not kill. later Brutus sees the ghost of Caesar
"This was the noblest Roman of them all." (V : V : ln 68) The battle rages on in the Philippi. Thousands of men die. Including Cassius & Titinus so close to being defeated by Antony, Brutus ask his fellow servants and friends to help him kill himself, only Strato was the one to kill him. when Antony finds out about his death, he calls him a noble roman for no reason.
A man who killed himself is considered noble?!
2 of my sisters died in this battle. and this man is the most noble?!
You're stupid Antony!
The theme of the story is always consider other facts. like when they planed to kill antony but didn't because brutus thought he was useless without caesar. but it turned out that antony would improvised a plan to have the people in rome turn against them by reading caesar's 'will'