Servilius Casca

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  • Theme Of Fire In Julius Caesar

    This scene comes before Casca is recruited to the conspiracy, prior to Caesar’s death. First Casca speaks about the abnormal weather, then he brings up the supernatural event: “A common slave (you know him well by sight)/Held up his left hand, which did flame and burn/Like twenty torches joined; and yet his hand,/Not sensible of fire, remained unscorched” (1.3.15-18). The hand is “not sensible of fire” as in illogical; when personified the hand seems unaware of the hazard fire is to human flesh, possibly implying general oblivion to danger. Another possible interpretation is this occurrence defies the laws of nature, so as an omen it may be hinting things that should not happen will happen. Put together a viable interpretation is things that cause harm and should not happen will happen because of ignorance…

    Words: 1423 - Pages: 6
  • Rhetorical Analysis Of Brutus Speech

    Any effective argument is guaranteed to have some form of rhetoric in order to push the persuasive agenda of the author. One such example of this is in Brutus’ speech after Julius Caesar’s death when he expressed his thoughts toward Caesar, but in doing so induced slight logical fallacies. However, he continued to effectively use rhetoric to persuade the people that Julius’ death was for the good of Rome. Brutus’ claim is that he killed Julius Caesar for the good of Rome. He stresses this point…

    Words: 759 - Pages: 4
  • Compare And Contrast Malcolm X And Julius Caesar

    Malcolm X was assassinated on February 21, 1965. According to www. History.com it states ''Malcolm X was shot to death by nation of Islam members while speaking at a rally of him organization.'' This peice of evidence shows the assassination of Malcolm. On the other hand, Julius Caesar was assassinated on March 15, 44 BC, Rome, Italy. www.History.com states'' Servilius casca struck the first bow, hitting caesar in the neck and drawing blood. The other senators all joined in, Stabing him…

    Words: 553 - Pages: 3
  • The Death Of Caesar Was A Turning Point In Roman History

    Brutus to come to the senate (Plutarch, Caesar 63.12). Caesars wife, Calpurnia had a horrible dream in which she held “her murdered husband in her arms,” an event consistent in all accounts of the murder (Plutarch Caesar 63.9). Caesar was murdered on the Ides of March, March 15th, 44 BC, by a group of senators who conspired together to murder him. In all of the accounts, the murder was committed by a large group of the senators, led by Cassius and Marcus Brutus, who thought Caesar was…

    Words: 1394 - Pages: 6
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