In William Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar, the cosmological and political ideals are constantly compared, analyzed, and argued because of the broad spectrum of opinions on Shakespeare’s thought process in writing. Myron Taylor, associated with George Washington University and published by Folger Shakespeare Library, and Stephen M. Buhler, associated with University of NebraskaLincoln and published in English Literary Renaissance, dually contemplate the existence of Caesar’s ghost after the assassination, whether he was just a figment of Brutus’s guilt or a spectral embodiment of Caesar seeking revenge. Even though Taylor and Buhler outline their reasoning as to why Shakespeare included an apparition of Caesar in this play with psychological or supernatural possibilities, countless reasons for the idea of ghosts being real in order to develop a counterargument with a spiritual view should be considered.
The Academy for Spiritual and Consciousness Studies, composed of numerous scholars with doctorates and a team of mediums, offer the reality and eliminate cliches related to the existence of spirits and show why popular belief indicates spirits don’t exist and then tries to help grief patients connect with the spirit they’re looking for through a series of binaural beats that relax the mind and create a path to a state of consciousness. This experience helps the mind stretch beyond a physical aspect and connect with the desired spirit through memories and familiar feelings.
As the study of binaural beats and electromagnetic measures to determine the presence of a spirit become more apparent, the doctors of this academy use the advantage of science to provide a psychotherapeutic experiment, so in turn providing the proof that ghosts have a place among the living and the idea that Caesar’s ghost really existed in Shakespeare’s intention. Regardless of modern technology, Shakespeare lived in a time of belief in the impossible and sought the initiative to create multiple views on the afterlife and if Caesar really was connected to Brutus in the way he imagined.
Although Taylor and Buhler don’t use psychotherapeutic studies or the time frame explaining Shakespeare’s possible beliefs to discuss the topic of Caesar’s ghost. Myron Taylor depicts this spiritual aspect by stating, “They have killed Caesar’s body, but they have not destroyed his spirit.