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"Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears." (Shakespeare 3.2.132)
"Brutus is an honorable man" (Shakespeare 3.2.132)
"My heart is in the coffin there with Caesar." (Shakespeare 3.2. 134)
Antony begins his speech in Rome. He beings talking to all the plebeians about Brutus and the murder of Caesar.
"I think there's a lot of sense in what he says." (Shakespeare 3.2.135)
Mark Antony fights for Brutus and talks about how there is a reason for everything that has happened with Caesar and explains how Brutus says all these things and how he is an "honorable man."
"We'll hear the will. Read it, Mark Antony!" (Shakespeare 3.2.136)
He continues with his speech, and keeps on praising Caesar and all the good in him. Antony talks about how him and Caesar were good friends and how Caesar was meant to rule Rome.
While Antony is speaking during his speech, the plebeians shout out a bunch of things. They talk about how Antony is weeping about the murder, but also how he is noble and would be a great ruler of Rome in place of Caesar.
As the plebeians are shouting uncontrollably, Antony pulls Caesar's will out of his pocket and mentions he found it in his closet. He refuses to read the will until the plebeians begin to beg to hear it. He reads the will and says how any money Caesar has goes to the townspeople of Rome.
Antony begins to tell the Plebeians about the conspirators and how they were the ones to murder Caesar, including Brutus. He also states facts about the conspirators that Brutus did not mention in his speech. At the end of his speech, he removes Caesar's cloak to show all of the stab wounds. Everyone is shocked.
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