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Julius Caesar, abridged:
BRUTUS: I love Caesar!
CASSIUS: He’s a power-hungry bastard. I think we should kill him.
BRUTUS: Dude, we totally should.
DECIUS: Happy Ides of March, Caesar. Ready to go to the Senate?
CAESAR: I dunno. My wife just had a dream about you and the rest of the senators washing their hands in my blood, so I think I’m going to call in sick today.
DECIUS: Okay, I’ll just tell the guys that you’re a pussy who lets his wife tell him what to do. They’ll understand.
CAESAR: I’ll get
In the course of teaching high school sophomores for thirty years, I have read Julius Caesar more than thirty times, and I never grow tired of its richness of detail or the complexity of its characters. Almost every year, I end up asking myself the same simple question–“Whom do I like better? Cassius or Brutus?”–and almost every year my answer is different from what it was the year before.
On one hand, we have Cassius, the selfish, manipulative conspirator who, after the assassination, shows h
really liked it
“Cowards die many times before their deaths;
The valiant never taste of death but once.
Of all the wonders that I yet have heard,
It seems to me most strange that men should fear;
Seeing that death, a necessary end,
Will come when it will come.”
Beware the Ides of March. Beware to those that have aspirations to rule. You may encounter many enemies. People who will thwart your plans. People quite possibly afraid of your genius. People suffering from delusions of grandeur.
I always say keep an