They would consider him a bad man because he would have done so many bad things if he were crowned at the ceremony. The conspirators make this plan so that Caesar does not get crowned. They were scared that he would become a dictator, if this were to happen he would have been a harsh and strict as a ruler. The conspirators were all ready to assassinate Caesar because they did not want the horrible dictatorship.
For example, in Cassius' monologue he says, "And this man/ Is now become a god, and Cassius/ A wretched creature and must bend his body/ If Caesar carelessly nod on him'(I.ii.115-118). This shows Cassius is jealous that Caesar has become a god like figure to the eyes of the commoners and the respect he is given too, even though Caesar is just an ordinary man like Cassius. Therefore, this is important because Cassius motive for killing Caesar is more personally than it is for the good of Rome. Another example, in Cassius' soliloquy he says, "I will this night/
Is it justified to kill someone because they have gained too much power and are going to use it for the worse? Brutus has a very bad circumstance on his hands, he can kill Caesar and possibly be executed for his actions or he can let Caesar become king and watch Rome fall. There are many reasons why Brutus should and should not join the conspiracy. Brutus says, “I know no personal reason to spurn at him But for the general.” (II,i,11).
Julius Caesar is a widely known, famous play read in schools everywhere. The basis of the story is that a group of cruel men ban together to kill their ruler. It’s only natural that people assume that this is s highly organized group of killers, however this is just not the case. From the beginning the leaders of the group have clear intentions. While Cassius, a man that has a clear hatred for Caesar, may think he persuaded Brutus into thinking Caesar is a bad man that is no good for Rome, it becomes apparent that Brutus has formed those ideas on his own.
One cannot deny that Caesar does have his moments of arrogance, and, granted, he is quickly gaining control over Rome. However, many of the qualities that are contributing to his negative portrayal, as well as calling upon for his murder, are exclusive to the conspirators alone. Much of Caesar’s negative characteristics are exposed through the dialogue of other characters, notably Cassius. He says that “Why, man, he doth bestride the narrow world/ Like a Colossus, and we petty men/ Walk under his huge legs and peep about/ To find ourselves dishonorable graves.
Natalie Bauer Professor Glenn Simshaw Shakespeare’s Tragedies SC Core March 9th, 2018 Ceasing Civilisation Titus Andronicus, William Shakespeare’s play, is known for its violence. It focuses on horror and violence, gruesome suffering, savage mutilations, multiple slaughters, vengeance, and evil. The play includes fourteen deaths, one burial alive, four severed body parts, cannibalism, and one rape.
Brutus is the most despicable character in William Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar The terrible Brutus caused a war making chaos and disruption in the city of Rome some had lost their prized possession even their stores. “Et Tu Brute” (3.2. 75-80) Caesar was amazed that Brutus is in the assassination.
He hated his creator to such a degree that he was willing to do anything to hurt him. The monster was right, however, in hating Victor because of Victor’s terrible treatment and disposition towards the monster. The first wrong that Victor committed was making the monster unbearably ugly. When he first creates the
Fly not; stand still; ambition’s debt is paid” (Shakespeare 945). Julius Caesar was found too ambitious, which made him a threat to the citizens of Rome. Brutus thought that it would be acceptable for him to kill Caesar for the fact that his ambitions would lead to a reign of tyranny. “Not that I loved Caesar less, but that I loved Rome more” (Shakespeare 952) The
Brutus was tired of the way that Caesar was ruling taking advantage of him and his fellow men. Brutus knew that once Caesar came into power it would be corrupt government and bad things would happen. One day at a event a soothsayer approached Julius Caesar and said “Beware the ides of March.” Caesar then replied with “He is a dreamer; let us leave him: pass.” Brutus fulfilled this by standing up for what he believed in and later killing Julius Caesar in the ides of
Although Cassius and Brutus play significant roles in Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar, both men differ in their rank, views of justice, and possess contrasting personalities. Both men knew Caesar but differed in their motives to kill him. For example, the reader may view Brutus as a hero who desires fair treatment in Rome. Cassius may be looked upon as a manipulative and jealous man seeking to fulfill his own agenda. Despite Brutus’ decision to kill Caesar, it can be argued that he is a man of virtue while Cassius is a man of vice.
Shakespeare in his time was viewed as a historian, that is why it can be seen that his play has such a historical appeal to it. His facts for the most part, are facts, and what he fictionalizes doesn't impact that history that has already occurred. He demonstrates intimate conflicts between the characters and really brings the reader in full circle to the events of the time of the play. In William Shakespeare's the Tragedy of Julius Caesar, manipulation is used in oratory, drives wills, and is seen in specific characters as a perspective for the political and social settings of Caesar’s Rome.
Means girls and Julius Caesar hit the mark of being very similar. They both show jealousy, hatred,and backstabbing. The theme that both movie and story is portraying is jealously. Cassius jealously of caesar had led Caesar's death. Cassius ask Brutus to help kill Caesar and had persuade him to believe that Caesar is power was getting out of hand and was going to become a dictator and take over full rome.
Oscar Wilde once said that “a thing is not necessarily true because a man dies for it.” This statement proved to be true in William Shakespeare's Julius Caesar. Caesar was well loved by the people of Rome until, one day when, Cassius and Brutus decided he would be dangerous to Rome and killed him. In the play, we see a struggle between Brutus as he stands in the middle of the cross fire undecided of killing Caesar or not. We also see Cassius trying to convince Brutus to take action against Caesar later leading to Brutus trying to convince himself Caesar must die.
There are a lot of different themes that could be used to describe the play of Julius Caesar. Power is a big part of the play and is probably the best theme of it. Throughout the play, power has a big impact on the story line and the way the story goes. It is evident to the conspirators that Julius Caesar is headed for absolute power; he becomes a threat to the ideals and values of the Roman Republic. They assassinate Caesar before he can be crowned king.