wasn’t given the chance to know why the things happened to him. As a goodman, he believed that Brutus was his friend and trusted him. By seeingBrutus stab he wasn’t only the final physical blow, but also the finalemotional blow. Men are used to having close friends to which they canconfide themselves to, and, aside from their wives, are usually men. Menaren’t used to exposing his emotional side, and by having a close male friendin which he can tell everything, men are sensitive to betrayals. When Caesar saw Brutus, it was most likely he felt like he was the most betrayed personin the world, for he knew that Brutus would never do such a thing. Bywitnessing it, he lost his spirit, and consequently, his life. If Caesar wasgiven the chance to know the conspirators’ reasons, then not only could hehave talked them out of it, they could have seen that Caesar didn’t really doanything wrong and was just being a good person just like a newborn baby.
Personally I wouldn’t. First of all, I don’t like getting involved in politics, or anything related to that. It may seem that I don’t care about our government – I do, it’s just that I’m all words and not action. I don’t like arguments, andso as much as possible I prefer to be neutral to avoid adding stress. I haveinferiority tendencies, and so when it comes to something that involveshierarchy (like in presidencies) I prefer to stay quiet and go along with theflow. Even if I share the same intentions as the conspiracy, I wouldn’t getinvolved. Secondly, I’m easily scared, and to be a conspirator you have to be brave enough to fight off the guards, brave enough to kill somebody and canendure tortures and interrogations. For the first part, I’m not physically fitenough to fight off the usual muscular guards. In conspiracy, there’s almost