Julius Caesar's enemies changed throughout his life. The most notable enemies at the time of his death in 44 B.C. were Marcus Junius Brutus (the addressee in Shakespeare's famous "Et tu, Brute?") and Gaius Cassius Longin... More »

One of the key tragic elements of William Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar" is the way in which characters dismiss their own feelings and loyalties in favor of public duty. Brutus, for instance, ignores his friendship with t... More »

One example of a soliloquy in William Shakespeare's play "Julius Caesar" is found in Act II Scene 1 in lines 10 through 34. It is delivered by the character Brutus, one of the key conspirators in Caesar's death. More »

Examples of Julius Caesar's arrogance include how he disregarded the Roman Senate's authority and crossed the Rubicon with his armies, and how he made himself dictator of Rome for life. His military arrogance can be seen... More »

The plot to assassinate Julius Caesar involved up to 60 men, and the conspiracy was led by Cassius Longinus and Marcus Brutus, Caesar's brother-in-law. Caesar was attacked and stabbed to death on March 15, 44 B.C. as he ... More »

Julius Caesar was a Roman statesman, writer and general who lived between 100 and 44 B.C. Caesar's victory during the Gallic Wars increased his power to the extent that he was able to take control of the Roman Republic a... More »

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Julius Caesar likely wore both a tunic and a toga. In ancient Rome clothing was a display of status within the hierarchy. Since Julius Caesar rose to power as a dictator, his attire was likely extravagant and made from e... More »