Julius Caesar 's Death And The Fallout After It

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William Shakespeare’s play Julius Caesar is one of his most monumental plays that cover Julius Caesar’s death and the fallout after it. He got the material for this play from a Greek writing called the Life of Julius Caesar. This was actually a famous biography written by Plutarch in the first century, I was later translated by Sir Thomas North in 1579. Published in 1599 this play is assumed to be the first to be ever preformed in the famous Globe Theater, it was a smash success that moved audiences. This play has stood the test of time being regarded as a timeless masterpiece and work of perfection. Shakespeare did this by displaying deep moving characters, vibrant and astounding settings, and intriguing points of view in Julius Caesar.
William Shakespeare uses breathe taking, spectacular, and deep characters throughout the play. From major characters like Caesar and Brutus to smaller ones such as Lucius and Portia they all feel fleshed out and part of the story no matter their stage time. One of the major ways a character is displayed is Brutus as he decides to go against and kill Caesar. Quoted from Shmoop University “Brutus on one hand does not want to kill Caesar since he is great friends with him and respects him very much. But on the other he wants Rome to stay a republic and fears that Caesar will make it into an empire’’. However Brutus is later convinced by Cassius and other conspirators to kill him. Brutus explains how he has a war within himself over this

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