“Cowards die many times before their deaths; the valiant never taste of death but once”. Brutus was a Betrayer and a Patriot in my eyes. When Caesar said this, he knew he would die, and in the hands of Brutus. Brutus loved Rome and didn’t wish to see it crumble and waste away at the hands of Julius Caesar. Cassius then asked why Caesar was to become the king when Brutus was just as the same. Brutus was a little bit of a patriot and traitor. He is a patriot for loving Rome enough to defend it, yet a betrayer because he killed Caesar. (Counterclaim)
At the end of the day, I truly believe that Brutus is a patriot. My evidence of this claim is “Romans, countrymen, and lovers! Hear me for my cause, and be silent that you may hear: Believe me for my honor and have respect for mine honor that you may believe”. (Point A and B)
Brutus was trying to get the town people to believe he is a great person and noble being; Brutus explains that while they must kill Caesar to save Rome from dictatorship, they must not kill Marc Antony as well, or they will appear to be coldblooded killers in the eyes of people rather than the defenders of the country. Caesar looks at Brutus and Brutus stabs him and says, “To you, Brutus!” Brutus was Caesar’s good friend but Brutus betrayed him; Brutus killed Caesar and is basically telling Marc to be okay with it. (Claim)
Brutus stabbed Caesar in the back, killing him; Brutus turned against Caesar a second time, helping to organize and lead the conspiracy that led to Caesars death. He did it, because he thought it was for the good of Rome; Cassius fed Brutus lies and hateful thoughts, so I also believe that it was Cassius’s fault. (Conclusion)
The saying, “what goes around, comes around” is a great example to be used for the ending of Julius Caesar. The two traitors, Brutus and Cassius, die at the end of the play, after being at war for about a week.
Courtney from Study Moose
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