Beware the Ides of March

Beware the Ides of March
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  • Send him off - what a dreamer!
  • Beware the Ides of March!!!!!
  • Oh, but I do love Brutus... What deed must he have done to deserve such cruelty?
  • Could I do it?
  • Overthrow Caesar! What is he to you? For the good of our people... Why should his name be greater than your own?
  • That brutish, scandalous beast... Our detiny lies not in the stars, but in ourselves.
  • By which house shall the letter be placed? Which statue hath the honour of beholing such royal parchment?
  • Oh, mighty revenge upon that soul who the name 'Emperor' does not deserve. 
  • Take this paper and be sure to lay it in the judge's chair where Brutus sits.
  • Upon Caesar's arrival at the Senate, he receives a desperate warning... The soothsayer is dismissed - what a dreamer! Brushing off the information as nonsense, Caesar knows not what he is headed for.
  • OUR LAND IS OF NO GUILT, THAT IT SHOULD DESRVE SUCH CRUELTY FROM THE BEAST!
  • Of Caesar must we be rid! His hands cause to much havoc upon this fair land. 
  • Brutus is confronted by cunning Cassius. The question is posed, does their ruler obtain right to stay Emperor? Will Brutus fall into the trap? Will Cassius convince him?
  • Et tu, Brute?
  • Upon the peak of Cassius' deceit, Cinna is ordered to lay a letter in the Judge's chair where Brutus sits; one is to be thrown into his window and the other stuck with wax to the statue of Brutus' ancetor. The letters, however, hold false  informaton of plees to overthrow and kill Caesar. Little does Brutus know they are sent by Cassius.
  • Brutus is an honourable man! My heart is in the coffin there with Caesar...
  • What we did was for the good of the people!
  • Frayed by Caesar's authority and behaviour, conspirators gather to plot the end of the despised Emperor. Among them, Cassius, Cinna, Casca, Brutus... Brutus... Oh, but loyalties only last so long, only last until a new interest arises. Brutus is persuaded into killing his dear friend. Oh Caesar!
  • The deed shall be done, no matter how much I do love him.
  • Upon Caesar's death, the emperor asks a question: And you, Brutus? How could he be betrayed by someone so loyal, so close? Darkness... Death...
  • After the death of Caesar, crowds gather to listen to the funeral speeches. First Brutus speaks to comfort those suffering with loss and assuring them that Caesar's power would have lead to much worse. He had done what was right for the country. Mark Antony has a different view - his friend is dead and Brutus is a digusting killer! Revenge!
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