They were trying to stop the Feast of Lupercal.
They did not want the people to celebrate Caesar.
They were allergic to the flowers.
They were trying to punish the Roman commoners.
Beware the Ides of March.
Beware the conspiracy.
Beware the Ides of May.
Beware, Brutus and Cassius.
A man whose left hand was on fire but did not burn.
A lion at the Capitol that looked at him but did not attack.
One-hundred frightened women who saw men on fire walking the streets.
A serpent breathing fire in the marketplace.
To remind Caesar to meet at the Capitol.
To assure Brutus that plans for the conspiracy were in place.
To convince Brutus that the Roman people needed him to join the conspiracy.
To warn Caesar about Brutus' betrayal.
The weak, strong
Calphurnia enters the Capitol and finds Caesar lying in his own blood.
Caesar's statue spouts blood, and Romans smile as they bathe their hands in it.
Senators sit around a coffin laughing jubilantly. Inside the coffin is the body of Caesar.
The ghost of Pompey returns to announce the death of Julius Caesar.
Praise for his great success.
A request for help.
An update on a personal matter.
A warning about the conspiracy.
A mighty lion.
A golden scepter.
The northern star.
The Roman god, Jupiter.
"The time is come!"
"Speak hands for me!"
"Free Rome from tyranny!"
"Raise your daggers!"
Caesar's "falling sickness" might result in an episode at a critical time for the Roman people.
Caesar once lied to gain great wealth by dishonorable means.
Caesar has a history of treating his wife very poorly.
Caesar once cried like a girl when he was ill.
Antony is in love with Calphurnia, and Caesar is trying to play matchmaker between the two of them.
Calphurnia is a part of the game, and Antony cannot possibly win the race unless he touches her.
It is believed that a barren woman touched in the race will become fertile, and Calphurnia has not yet given birth to an heir.
Calphurnia is believed to bring good luck to the racers, and Caesar wants Antony to do well.