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  • An Unfortunate Fortune ( Act 1, Scene 1)
  • Beware the Ides of March!
  • Brutus' Contemplation  (Act 2, Scene 1)
  • Is Caesar good enough for Rome?
  • A Dream (Act 2, Scene 2)
  • Please don't go out today! I need you here. I had the worst dream!
  • During Caesar's way back home, he is confronted by a soothsayer, a fortune teller. He warns Caesar of the Ides Of March refering to the death that will come. Caesar ignores the soothsayer and all of his warnings.  Later, on the Ides of March, Caesar is slain by his senators. If Caesar listened to the man in the first place, his death could have been avoided. 
  • Artemidorus' Warning (Act 3, Scene 1)
  • No sir! You must not listen to him.
  • In this scene, Brutus contemplates whether or not Caesar is a worth ruler.  He broods and wonders in his garden about what he shall do that he should turn against Caesar.  During this scene he receives a letter from Cassius telling Brutus how hes a better ruler. The letter also convinces Brutus to turn against Caesar. This was the scene that Brutus first turned against Caesar.
  • Antony's Pact (Act 3, Scene 1)
  • In this scene, Calpurnia, Caesar's wife, wakes to a horrid dream. She dreams of her husband's death and wakes up in a frenzy. It's the Ides of March and she begs Caesar to stay home all day. He was going to until he was convinced by one of his senators to go out that day. If Caesar listen to his wife then he could have possibly lived. Instead, he let himself be convinced the the idea of power.
  • The Goodbye (Act 5, Scene 1)
  • In this scene, Caesar, yet again, ignores another warning. A man named Artemidorus writes a letter warning Caesar of all his senators and that they are out to kill him. When Artemidorus approaches Caesar to give him the letter, he completely disregards him. He did this in order to tend to one of his senators. If Caesar would he able to understand the omens and all the signs that everyone gave him, he would still be alive and ruling.
  • It is very important for you to read my letter!!
  • In this scene, Antony announces his planned revenge on the conspirators who killed Caesar. At first when talked to the conspirators, Antony acted friendly and agreed to Brutus' terms in order to talk at Caesar's funeral. After the conspirators left, it was obvious that Antony was fuming with revenge and was very hurt at Caesars death. Ironically, the conspirators left Antony alive because they believed that Antonty was useless without Caesar. Little did they know that Antony's revenge fueled the conspirators eventually downfall.
  • Ill get my revenge on you conspirators!
  • In this scene, Cassius and Brutus say their final goodbyes. The two men discuss what they will do if they lose the battle against Antony and Octavious.  They both agree on suicide if they lose the battle. This scene is important to the story because Cassius killed himself due to a friend's death in the war. Brutus returned to see this and killed himself as well. This lost the conspirators the war.
  • We will kill ourselves if we lose.
  • We either win this, or die trying.
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