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04.05 Julius Caesar Acts IV and V

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briana tesfaye

on 12 August 2014

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Transcript of 04.05 Julius Caesar Acts IV and V

04.05 Julius Caesar Acts IV and V
Julius Caesar Conclusion Graphic Organizer
Betrayer or Patriot Chart
The Battle of Philippi started after the assassination of *Caesar*.

The Battle of Philippi took place in the year *October 3 and 23, 42 BC*.

Cassius built *transverse dam* to stop Antony from breaking Cassius’s and Brutus’s armies apart.

Cassius killed himself because *he lost the battle*.

Brutus defeated *Cassius*’s army.

There were *two* different battles at the Battle of Philippi.

The entire Battle of Philippi lasted for *about two weeks*.

The Battle of Philippi started after the assassination of *Caesar*.

Cassius’s and Brutus’s army fought *Antony's and Octavius's*.

Cassius killed himself because *he heard from Pindarus that Titinius was captured by Antony's soldiers*.

Brutus killed himself because *he would rather die than go to Rome as a defeated prisoner*.

Before he died, Brutus said to Caesar’s ghost, (paraphrase) *he says he will see him him at Philippi then to leave*.

Antony said that Brutus was *an honest man although he's being sarcastic*.

Our course will seem too bloody, Caius Cassius, To cut the head off and then hack the limbs, Like wrath in death and envy afterwards; For Antony is but a limb of Caesar: Let us be sacrificers, but not butchers, Caius.


Act 2, Scene 1, Page 8

Here Brutus explains that while they must kill Caesar to save Rome from dictatorship, they must not kill Marc Antony as well, or they will appear to be cold blooded killers in the eyes of the people rather than defenders of the country.
Et tu, Brute! Then fall, Caesar.


Act 3, Scene 1, Page 5

Here Caesar looks at Brutus as Brutus stabs him and says, “You too, Brutus!” Brutus was Caesar’s good friend. Brutus betrays Caesar when he, like the others, stabs him in the Senate.
How ill this taper burns! Ha! who comes here? I think it is the weakness of mine eyes That shapes this monstrous apparition. It comes upon me. Art thou any thing? Art thou some god, some angel, or some devil, That makest my blood cold and my hair to stare? Speak to me what thou art.


Act 4, Scene 3, Page 15

This shows that Brutus had a guilty conscience bout betraying his friend. We don't know whether Brutus was imagining the ghost or really saw it, either way we could tell that Brutus had a guilty mind.
Or else were this a savage spectacle!
Our reasons are so full of good regard
That were you, Antony, the son of Caesar, You should be satisfied.


Act 3, Scene 1, Page 11

We can see from this that Brutus was confident in his reasoning for killing Caesar. He was willing to do anything for his country. He even said that Julius’ own son would kill him.

There is a tide in the affairs of men Which taken at the flood, leads on to fortune.


Act 4, Scene 3, Page 11

We can see from this that Brutus is explaining that when you feel that something is right, you should do what you feel is right, or you will regret it.


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