Marcus Brutus In William Shakespeare's Julius Caesar

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In The Tragedy of Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare, Marcus Brutus, demonstrates a kind of a person who can go against his friend not because he hates him, but because he loves his country more. William Shakespeare is known throughout the world for his poems and tragic plays. From Romeo and Juliet to Hamlet, they are all known and studied through our modern educational system. Julius Caesar is the main topic, it’s about a man who is too fixated on the well being of his kingdom that he doesn’t realize that that’ll be his downfall.
Mini Biography:
Julius Caesar (c. July 12 or 13, 100 BC to March 15, 44 BC) was a politically adept and popular leader of the Roman Republic who significantly transformed what became known as the Roman Empire by greatly expanding its geographic reach and establishing its imperial system. Allegedly a descendant of Trojan prince Aeneas, Caesar’s birth marked the beginning of a new chapter in Roman history. By age 31, Caesar had fought in several wars and become involved in Roman
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Although he was loved by his citizens, his political views differed from the rest. In order to get rid of Julius they all plan an assassination on him, including his best friend Brutus. After they kill Julius Octavius teams up with Antony and they go to war with Cassius
Comedy/Tragedy:
Julius Caesar is a tragedy because the events that take place. A beloved military leader by his country. Unaware about the affairs going on inside the country, they plot to get rid of Julius Caesar. Brutus, Julius’s bestfriend, was part of the coup d 'etat. As they all brutally stab Julius with daggers, Brutus delivers the final blow. As Julius Caesar took his last breath he says the phrase, “Et Tu, Brutus” which translates to “and you, brutus”. After Julius Caesar was assassinated. Antony and Octavius waged war on Cassius and Brutus resulting in brutus dying instead of being
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