Summary of the five acts of Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar".
Beware the Ides of March!
Et tu, Brute?
A soothsayer warns Caesar to "Beware the Ides of March" during Lupercalia. Caesar ignores him and continues the procession.
Brutus is contemplating whether or not to kill Caesar. This decision has kept him awake at night, so he has snuck out into the garden to pace.
Caesar, now be still. I killed not thee with half so good a will.
At the Senate, Caesar is stabbed by many people. Antony has run away. The final blow is made by Brutus. Recognizing Brutus' betrayal he stops fighting and finally dies.
Antony, Octavius, and Lepidus meet and write a list of names of people who must be killed. They also talk about their plans to defeat Brutus and Cassius' army.
After his battle against Antony and Octavius, Brutus ask one of his men to hold the sword he had stabbed Caesar with so he can run into it and kill himself. Brutus wishes to die honorably and declares that Caesar should consider himself avenged.