But wherefore art not in thy shop today? Why dost thou lead these men about the streets
Truly sir, to wear out their shoes to get myself into more work. But indeed sir, we make holiday to see Caesar and to rejoice in his triumph.
You can go down toward the Capitol, and I'll go this way. Undress the statues if they're decorated in honor of Caesar
Can we do that? You know it's the feast of Lupercal.
Here my lord
Peace ho! Caesar speaks
Flavious and Murellus are in the town and commoners are flip flopping between Caesar and Pompey, and Flavius and Murellus are talking to a cobbler and a carpenter.
What sayst thou to me now? Speak again at once.
He is a dreamer. Let us leave him, pass!
Flavious and Murellus start making the commoners leave and undressing any statues of Caesar because they don't support him.
Into what dangers would you lead me, Cassius. That you would have seek into myself for that which is not me?
This seen is introducing Caesar and a few other characters like his barren wife, Calpurnia. It also talks about the race that is going to happen.
Good China, take this paper. And look you lay it in the prator's chair. Where Brutus may but find it. And threw this in at his window. Set this up with wax upon old Brutus' statue.
The soothsayer is telling Caesar to beware of March 15th but Caesar isn't superstitious so he ignores the soothsayer.
Beware the ides of March.
In this scene Cassius talks to Brutus about him becoming the leader, instead of Caesar, but Brutus doesn't think he's good enough
This scene shows part of Cassius' plan to bring Brutus to his side. The plan is to make Brutus believe that the citizens of Rome want him to be the leader, so that he is most likely to take down Caesar.