Act I, Scene I
Give two reasons why Flavius scolds the citizens
Flavius scolds the citizens because they are not in work clothes and because he didn’t want them to celebrate the downfall of their old hero List two words or phrases Murellus uses to describe the crowd of working people Murellus describes the crowd of working people as "You blocks, you stones, you worse than senseless things! O you hard hearts, you cruel men of Rome." ChaCha on! What does Murellus remind the crowd? Who do they cheer for now and what did he have to do to get there? Murellus chastises the commoners for celebrating Pompey's defeat, and reminds them that they have often celebrated Pompey's victories in the past. They mourn Pompey's defeat instead. What two things does Flavius suggest that he and Murellus do to stop the celebration? Flavius laments the hypocrisy of the commoners and tells Murellus that he will go through the city removing any signs of celebration. a.) what are Caesar’s feathers?
Peoples support his accomplishments his followers
b.) What do you think Flavius wants to do about Caesar?
Flavius and Caesar are not the best of friends, so I would say that he wanted to undermine Caesar's power and control his political actions. ! There are conflicting views of Caesar? Why? What do Murellus and Flavius consider Caesar? Why? Common people consider Caesar as a hero and their saviour from the corrupt senate and the evil Barbarians. They consider Caesar tyrant. Act I Scene ii
The Fortune-Teller warns Caesar to “beware the ides of March”. What do you think this means?
How does Caesar react to the warning?
I think this means that Julius Caesar’s life is in danger and he should probably stay home and be careful when March 15th, the Ides of March, rolls around. Caesar simply ignores the soothsayers warning "Beware the Ides of March". He calls the man crazy and continues on his way without a care about the warning. What reasons does Brutus give for being harsh and...
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