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.
Julius Caesar and the movie Mean Girls was very much alike in various ways. For example, Regina is just like Caesar and is like a leader of the school just like Caesar is a leader to his people. Eventually their people turned against them both, which is quite an interesting story. I don’t know really where to begin, but I’ll tell you about the conflicts and resolutions of each story.
William Shakespeare has been known for making multiple plays that are still read and performed for over 450 years and continuing. One of his well-known plays is “The Tragedy of Julius Caesar”. In the “Tragedy of Julius Caesar” Act 1, the play mostly revolves around 3 characters; Cassius, Brutus, and Caesar. The relationships between those threes characters tend to be different from one another. Cassius tends to dislike Caesar but he likes Brutus.
While the first societies were built by man, the rules of every society since have have dictated the actions and beliefs of each individual. In the Roman Society presented in William Shakespeare’s play Julius Caesar, Julius Caesar is on the verge of being crowned king, and some of his fellow Romans are none too pleased with this. Julius Caesar takes place in ancient Rome in 44 b.c. At this time, Rome was the center of a large empire, but their society had its fair share of problems. Their society gives much of the wealth and power to a select few people while many power-hungry men vie to be absolute leaders.
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.
The Character Brutus In the play Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare, Brutus is a character that has the most difficult decision in the play. To disobey his loyalty to Caesar, or to disobey his loyalty to Rome. At first we all believe that Brutus is a good guy and wouldn’t turn his back on Caesar.
Cinna appears in this scene to tell Cassius that once Brutus has joined the conspiracy, the problems of the metaphoric storm will stop. The storm is a metaphor for what will happen if Julius Caesar starts ruling as the king of Rome. The storm has Cassius believing that if Caesar becomes king, people will catch on fire (another metaphor), it would rain fire, there would be lightning everywhere, and meteors would fall from the sky. This was why Cinna told Cassius if Brutus joined the conspiracy all of this would go away, because Cassius knows that bad things will happen if Caesar becomes king, so he says that Brutus can prevent that.
Honor links into a possible theme for Julius Caesar because Cassius and Brutus display honor or dishonor in the play. A character’s reputation or honor forms the actions that a character does to affect the outcome of a possible situation. What a character thinks is right is not always right in the eyes of another character. The first example for Cassius is when Julius Caesar is talking to Marc Antony about why Cassius is dishonorable. Marc Antony disagrees with Caesar saying that Cassius is a good Roman with a very good disposition.
“The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars, but in ourselves.” Julius Caesar articulates a story of fragmented friendships caused by the thirst for power, and a war caused by similar occurrences. Consequently, I agree that this play expresses a story of lost morality in the political sphere. Caesar’s close companion, Brutus, loses all morals and exterminates Caesar. His reasoning behind this being, he has a need for political supremacy.
The responses that the audience apprehends, alters through the exploration of intertextual perspectives. These perspectives are shaped around the composer’s attitudes in respect to context. Likewise, the political treatise The Prince(1513) written by Nicolló Machiavelli, during the sixteenth century Italian renaissance and the tragic play Julius Caesar(1599) composed during the late 16th century Elizabethan era by William Shakespeare, highlight similar contextual values of Statecraft and the Corruption linked through the role of morality to appreciate the acquisition and abuse of authority. However, both texts evoke juxtaposing responses for the audience due to their difference in context. Examining the role of morality in “Julius Caesar”,
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.
Cassius and Brutus are very different people. They have a few things in common, they both killed Caesar. They killed him for two different reasons. Cassius was jealous and Brutus did it for a good reason. Cassius killed Caesar because he was jealous that Caesar was full of power.