Julius Caesar has come back from fruitful battles in Gaul(France)and Hispania(Spain)and has likewise removed his most effective ruler Gnaeus Pompey. He has additionally secured Egypt in this manner guaranteeing a steady grain supply for Rome and is currently the most capable man in the city. Desirous of his prosperity, a gathering of great schemes drove by Cassius, Casca, and Metellius Cimber plans to kill Caesar before he secures his energy completely. To do this they win over Marcus Brutus, Caesar’s dear companion and partner by persuading him that it is to the greatest advantage of the Roman Republic that it remains a Republic; with the power in the hands of the Nationals and along these lines the representatives; instead of an Empire with all the power in Caesars hands.
Being a romantic who adores the Republic, Brutus is influenced and acquiesces to help them in their plot and consents to kill Caesar in the Senate building, where customarily the contestants are required to doff all covering and expel weaponry. In the interim, Caesar is uninformed of the bleak destiny anticipating him, and sure about his energy and prevalence of the general population, he pays little regard to the awful signs saw by his better half Calpurnia and to the notices of a Soothsayer who offers him to ‘Be careful the Ides of March.’
As Caesar enters the Senate, the plotters fall upon and kill him by the method of a knife hidden in their pieces of clothing; Caesar kicks the bucket after mortal hits to his body and after seeing the severe form of Brutus whom he considered among his dearest companions. Next, Marcus Brutus addresses the clamoring subjects who request to know of the reason for the death of their dearest legend. Brutus tries and discloses to them how murdering Caesar was fundamental for the Republic and how his aspiration undermined its progression. Brutus’ discourse is trailed by Marc Antony, another of Caesar’s dearest companions who addresses the intentions of the plotters in broad daylight and moves them to pain over the death. He inconspicuously influences the group and by the end has the group prepared against the backstabbers.
The following demonstrations depict the chasing down of the backstabbers one by one by Antony and Octavian: Caesar’s nephew and successor coming full circle in the Battle of Phillipi before which the phantom of Caesar shows up and insults Brutus. The play closes after Antony pays tribute to the expired Brutus, commending him as the noblest Roman of all since only he had carried on of patriotism for the Republic as opposed to individual thought processes.