In act I scene I, Marullus and Flavius send crowds of the Romans home. "Knew you not Pompey?", Marullus said to the crowd. This scene is important because it introduces the story. Marullus and Flavius talk amongst themselves and it explains what is going on in the story. They talk about how Caesar won the war, and is going to be made ruler of Rome.
Act IV: Sc III
In act II scene II, Calpurnia was worried for her husband Caesar, she told him she had nightmares about his blood being spilled in Rome. "You shall not stir out of your house today." Calpurnia told him. She tried to convince him to say home and tell his friends and fellow politicians he was sick. This scene is important because had he stayed home, he might have lived. He eventually decided to go to work when his friends began to show up and talk him into it.
Act V: Sc V
In act III scene I, the Conspirators kill Caesar. They lure him to the capitol building and even though people tried to tell him, he didn't listen. One of the Conspirators took Antony out of the room while the rest turned against Caesar. This scene is important because it sets up the rest of the play, including the war. Caesar was heartbroken when he realized the Brutus was also a part of the Conspirators group. "Et tu, Brute?", Caesar spoke in Latin when Brutus turned against him.
Theme Act III : Sc I
In act IV scene III, Brutus and Cassius get into a big fight. They argue over where to go to battle Antony, and over a mishap caused by a messenger. Eventually, they apologize and say their goodbyes. "Good night, good brother." said Brutus to Cassius the last time they talk. This scene is important because this is the last time Brutus and Cassius really talk before they go into battle and they die.
In scene V act V, Brutus kills himself. Antony says he was the noblest roman of all. "This was the noblest Roman of them all", he says to Octavious. They promise to give him an honorable burial. This scene is important because it shows that Brutus was honored and that Antony still respected him, it also shows who will take over, and signifies the end of the play.
I think the theme of this play was to stay humble, and try no to be so proud and ambitious. Caesar was power hungry and that intimidated people, which made him meet his own demise. Even though Caesar had good intentions, he made himself seem as if he would always want more power. "The ides of March are come." said Caesar to the soothsayer, "Ay, Caesar, but not gone." he replied.Although having goals is never a bad thing, you should always be careful about getting a big head.