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The Tragic Flaws Of Caesar and Brutus...
Transcript of The Tragic Flaws Of Caesar and Brutus...
by William Shakespeare
Brutus thought that Caesar’s death would do good for Rome. Brutus’s wanting to good for his country was his weakness. The other conspirators put the idea of killing Caesar would be good for Rome. He went along even though he loved Caesar dearly.
So all in all, they both died in the end. Brutus realized what he did was wrong and that he was being used. Brutus had his servant hold his sword so he could throw himself onto the blade. He didn't want to live knowing he was taken advantage of.
Caesar was a very confident ruler. He thought everyone loved him as he loved everybody. He was a very self satisfied guy and already considered himself as a ruler.
Brutus and Caesar both had many flaws and it caused the death of the both. Brutus was too trusting and Caesar was a little too confident.
Act 1 scene 2 show that he is just confidence and he says that he;s scared of no one.
Act 1, scene 2, lines 212-216: I rather tell thee what is to be feared
Than what I fear, for always I am Caesar.
Come on my right hand, for this ear is deaf,
And tell me truly what thou think’st of him.
Act 2 scene 2, lines 41-48
The gods do this in shame of cowardice.
Caesar should be a beast without a heart
If he should stay at home today for fear.
No, Caesar shall not. Danger knows full well
That Caesar is more dangerous than he.
We are two lions littered in one day,
And I the elder and more terrible.
And Caesar shall go forth.
Act 2, scene 2, lines 10-13
Caesar shall forth. The things that threatened me
Ne'er looked but on my back. When they shall see
The face of Caesar, they are vanishèd.
Act 2, scene 2.
Julius Caesars just says that nothing will hurt him and when they see his face then they will leave him alone.
Act 2 scene 2
Caesar thinks that the Gods are doing this to test his worthiness and and he is better and can do what he pleases.
Act 1 scene 2.
Brutus basically asks what Cassius wants and says that he will do anything as long as it benefits the Roman Empire.
Act 1, scene 2, lines 85-91:
But wherefore do you hold me here so long?
What is it that you would impart to me?
If it be aught toward the general good,
Set honor in one eye and death i' th' other,
And I will look on both indifferently,
For let the gods so speed me as I love
The name of honor more than I fear death.
Act 2, scene 4, lines 10-14
It must be by his death, and for my part
I know no personal cause to spurn at him
But for the general. He would be crowned.
How that might change his nature, there’s the question.
Act 3, scene 1, lines 90-91
People and senators, be not affrighted.
Fly not. Stand still. Ambition’s debt is paid.
Act 2, scene 4.
Brutus thinks that all the fame will go to Caesars head and he will walk all over every body.
Act 3, scene 1.
Brutus tells the crowd that Caesar was killed for the good o the country and nothing more.