Both Brutus and Cassius greatly love Rome and care deeply for the Republic. Cassius`s love of Rome stems more from a love of what his country has to offer him personally, but he is deeply patriotic and genuinely upset that "these wide walls encompass but one man." After all, Cassius is describes as Titinius as "the last of all the Romans." Both Brutus and Cassius, alternate between a belief in fate and a conviction that they possess free will. Cassius says "the fault...lies not in our stars but in ourselves that we are underlings." Later, however, he rejects this claim saying that he no longer "holds Epicurus strong." Brutus says "There is a tide in the affairs of men, which, taken at the flood, leads on to victory," but his encounter with Caesar's ghost makes him doubt this belief.
-Differences Brutus is actually friends with Caesar and highly respects him and what he does. Brutus is honorable and is pretty much friends with everyone.
Cassius is good at manipulating people, and he is not fond of Caesar. He does not want Caesar to have all the power that he has now. He will do whatever he has to in order to make Caesar to stand down. . Brutus is a noble character while Cassius is dishonest and evil. Brutus is also more naive. He tends to dominate the other characters of the play. Brutus is honorable to and everyone likes him. He doesn’t want to kill Caesar just to kill him because he doesn’t want to ruin his reputation he has with the people. On the other hand, Cassius is more realistic. Brutus and Cassius have different reasons why they want to kill Caesar. Cassius wants Caesar dead and he wants Brutus to do