This is used to display his emotion. Antony states, “Bear with me; My heart is in the coffin there with Caesar, and I must pause till it come back to me” (3.2. 33-35). From this quote, you can tell that Antony believes killing Caesar was wrong and he wanted the citizens to think that as well. Even though he wanted to be the king, Caesar was still his friend.
By refusing to read the will several times and admitting that what it contains will cause the people to have such a great love for Caesar that knowing he is now dead will be unbearable, Antony ignites curiosity in the people and furthermore, a subconscious feeling of respect and graciousness toward Caesar. Basically, Antony uses Caesar’s will to convince the people that Caesar was a selfless, kind-hearted man and those who killed him should be ashamed and punished for killing an innocent man. Through Antony’s use of paralipsis, he is able to plant a seed of admiration for Caesar and one of hate for the conspirators in the hearts of the plebeians. In his speech to the citizens, Antony also asks many rhetorical questions to cause his audience to pause and reflect on how they really feel, or how Antony wants them to feel, about certain people and events that have recently become important. In one instance.
Through this specific part of Cassius’s speech, he was able to present many different emotions: Caesar was fearful, and Cassius was angry because Caesar was suppose to be his fearless leader that was not scared of anything. This also helped to evoke a feeling of displeasure from Brutus toward Caesar. Lastly, Cassius appeals to logos many times throughout his speech. His most prominent one being when he stated, “did I the tired Caesar. And this man is now become a god, and Cassius is a wretched creature and must bend his body if Caesar carelessly but nod on him.”
(3.2.73).Then Antony continues to talk to the crowded about how he thought that caesar will be remembered for the bad he did and will be buried with the good that he did for people around the town.”The evil that men do lives after them;The good is oft interrèd with their bones.So let it be with Caesar”. (3.2.74).He has yet to use one of the Rhetorical Appeals in his speech to use to get the crowded on his side backing him up.It is not till later on in the speech he uses Pathos to play with their Emotions “When that the poor have cried, Caesar hath wept”. (3.2.90).Saying how he is sad to see that Caesar was killed,Stating that he misses him and that he will cry about this moment.He does not focus on how he cares he just states three or four lines that show he cares the rest of the time he is talking about what caesar had done.Then he starts talking about how caesar was against the world “But yesterday the word of Caesar might Have stood against the world. Now lies he there,And none so poor to do him reverence”. (3.2.117)Anthony
Antony proclaims, "Bear with me; / My heart is in the coffin there with Caesar, / And I must pause till it come back to me" (III.ii.107-109). Antony reveals his sentiments about Caesar’s death. By proclaiming his own feelings, Antony is trying to evoke compassion from the crowd. Antony establishes his love for Caesar, which tells his reason for defending Caesar. Since the crowd respects and trusts Antony, the audience members will also express feelings of sadness for Antony because of empathy.
This form of betrayal can be seen in the relationship between Brutus and Caesar. A friend to Julius Caesar, Brutus loves the man greatly, but he loves Rome even more. Sensing that Caesar’s rising ambition will lead to tyranny over the free Roman people, Brutus feels forced to act. He goes against Caesar and works alongside the conspirators to overthrow Caesar. When planning to kill him, the conspirators gather around Caesar and he sees his trusted friend Brutus among them.
Antony wants to remind the Romans that he is credible for speaking of Caesar “that love my friend, and that they know full well, that gave me public leave to speak of him” (III.ii.215-216) Antony uses ethos after telling the Romans everything to convince them in being against that conspirators’ that he can speak of Caesar because he was a close friend of Caesar. Antony convinces the Romans to retribute the conspirators’ for what they have done “In every wound of Caesar that should move the stones of Rome to rise and mutiny” (III.ii.225-226) Antony wants revenge and is convincing the Romans to riot by using pathos. Antony wants the Romans to feel sorry about Caesar’s death “here was a Caesar! When comes such another?” (III.ii.248) Antony uses pathos here to make the Romans think and feel that there’s not going to be another Caesar and now Caesar is killed so it is a major loss to Rome. He also asks a rhetorical question to prove his point that there is only one
He repeats “So are they all, all honorable men Come I to speak in Caesar’s funeral.He was my friend, faithful and just to me.But Brutus says he was ambitious,And Brutus is an honorable man“(act 3 scene 2). By saying this he is implying multiple times in different ways that they really aren't honorable and that they all should be mad at them for killing
Leaders derive their power from a range of sources – military force, wealth, rank. However, leaders that we most admire win followers through the skill of persuasion. The ability of a speaker to persuade his listeners to agree with him signals that he is a powerful and astute figure. In the play Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare, the character of Cassius attempts to convince Brutus that Caesar should be assassinated. Brutus, however, cares deeply for Caesar and is hesitant to kill the beloved hero of Rome.
“I have in the past overly trusted people and was, in turn, let down by some. Since then, I have learned the difference between putting faith into people and blindly trusting them” This is a quote by Do Won Chang that partially relates to Marcus Brutus in the play The Tragedy of Julius Caesar written by William Shakespeare. The play begins and Brutus is tricked into joining the conspiracy. The conspiracy is a group of people who are willing to go against, Julius Caesar, the next ruler of Rome. They want Brutus to join them because Brutus is a good friend of Caesar, and they could kill Caesar easier with the help of Brutus.