Brutus interprets this to suggest that he should take measures to prevent Caesar from becoming king.
What does the author of the letter Lucius discovers advise Brutus to do? The author encourages Brutus to "talk, strike, and seek redress."
The letter is written in the form of a pamphlet, which was one of the many forms of communication used by authors at the time. Pamphlets were often printed on both sides of a sheet of paper so that readers could read what was important first and then return to those parts later. In addition, some pamphlets contained images or drawings that would help readers understand complex ideas. For example, Thomas Paine's Common Sense contains an illustration on each page that explains various aspects of government power.
Brutus decides to kill Caesar because he fears that if Caesar is allowed to become king, he will bring his friends into power too. As well as being unfair, this plan seems dangerous because it could lead to more people wanting to overthrow their governments. However, despite these concerns, Brutus decides to go through with the assassination because he believes it is the only way to save Rome.
In conclusion, the writer of the letter thinks that Brutus should talk, strike, and seek redress.
What does Brutus convey about his thoughts for Caesar in his soliloquy at the opening of Act II? He suggests that they take an oath, but Brutus declines, claiming that if they are Romans, they will follow their word. Thus, Brutus believes that there is no need for an oath because they are alike, and therefore, they should act like friends.
Brutus reveals that he loves Caesar very much, but he cannot kill him. This shows that even though Brutus is a good man, he cannot go against his conscience. Later on in the play, when he talks to himself about what has happened, he says that he has killed Caesar because it was the right thing to do, but also admits that it was still difficult for him to do so.
It can be inferred from this that even though Brutus is a good man, he can't go through with assassinating Caesar because it's not right. Instead, he decides to flee Rome because he knows that he will be killed if he stays behind.
However, before he leaves, he tells Cicero that he has killed Caesar, which means that he has done the right thing even though he doesn't feel like it. This shows that even though Brutus is a good man, he can't bring himself to kill Caesar because it's not fair.
Brutus is hesitant to come out against Caesar, but Cassius flatters him, implying that no matter what Brutus says or does, he will always be a decent man. A yell from offstage interrupts their conversation, causing Brutus to show more emotion than he would have otherwise. He realizes that something is wrong and goes outside to see what has caused the alarm.
Cassius has convinced Brutus that something must be done about Caesar, so they go to meet up with Gaius Julius Caesar on his estate of Antium. But when they arrive, they find only servants in attendance, indicating that Caesar has been assassinated.
Brutus wants to go home, but Cassius insists that they should wait until nightfall to leave; if anything suspicious happens, they will be able to escape easier then. So they wait, and soon enough, people start coming to claim their inheritance from Caesar. First, there is a bookkeeper who claims that Caesar was responsible for him losing his job. Then, a senator arrives to say that he is innocent, but that everything he owns is confiscated. Finally, a young boy appears and tells them that his father was killed by Caesar. Overwhelmed by all this violence, Brutus decides not to flee after all and joins the others at the house.
They decide that it is too dangerous for anyone to go back to Rome yet, so they plan on going into hiding somewhere else.