In Shakespeare's play "Julius Caesar," Flavius and Marullus order the commoners to disperse because the two do not agree with the commoners' decision to forgo their work so they can see Caesar. Flavius and Marullus belie... More » Art & Literature Literature Plays

The humor often cited in the Shakespearean play "Julius Caesar" is in the opening act, in a scene featuring the second commoner's witty replies to the haughty questioning of Marullus. In the exchange between the second c... More »

In the play "Julius Caesar" written by William Shakespeare, a servant delivers a message from Anthony to Brutus in which Anthony promises to follow Brutus if he grants Anthony permission to see Caesar's body and is satis... More » Art & Literature Literature Plays

The following speech from Mark Antony is a piece of imagery from Act 5 of William Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar:" "Villains, you did not so, when your vile daggers / Hack'd one another in the sides of Caesar: / You show'd... More »

In William Shakespeare's play "Julius Caesar," the soothsayer tells Portia that he has a message to give to Caesar. Though the soothsayer does not say precisely what the message contains, he implies strongly that it is a... More »

In the heated exchange between Brutus and Cassius in Act IV of Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar," Brutus expresses rage with Cassius over several issues, however, he later admits his real reason for anger is that he has just... More »

In "Julius Caesar," Pindarus is Cassius' slave and messenger who erroneously reports that Cassius' scout has been killed by Antony's army. Cassius decides to kill himself with Pindarus' help, setting his slave free and o... More »