CASSIUS. Ay, do you fear it? Then must I think you you would not have it so.
BRUTUS. I don’t, Cassius, though I love Caesar very much” (1.2. 81-85). Brutus didn’t consider killing Caesar until he spoke about it with Cassius. After this conversation, Brutus viewed Caesar as ambitious. Before talking with Cassius, Brutus considered Caesar to be semi-noble. If Brutus would have rejected Cassius and stood up for what he believed in, then he might have been considered an honorable man. In conclusion, Brutus can be viewed at honorable or dishonorable. He can be considered honorable by all of the things he does for Rome and its’ citizens. Brutus does commit many acts of dishonor throughout the play, but he always thinks of Rome before he proceeds. In the end, Brutus is viewed as an honorable man as said by Antony, “This was the noblest Roman of them all. / All the conspirators save only he / Did that they did in envy of great Caesar. / He only in a general honest thought / And common good to all, made one of them” (5.5.