First Citizen I will hear Brutus speak.

The scene of the famous speeches to the citizens of Rome, -- two of the most widely known passages in all Shakespeare. Notice that Brutus speaks with studied plainness of manner, disdaining oratorical tricks and presenting his case with fewest possible words. He believes that his cause is plainly right and needs no defence. He tries to seem to have brought no passion to his deed as assassin. Antony, on the contrary, uses all the tricks of a mob leader. He is overwhelmed with grief and apologizes for his emotion, which, however, he displays before the people with clever effect. He evidently understands his audience better than does Brutus.

Second Citizen Peace, silence! Brutus speaks.

Brutus Speech at Caesar's funeral from Julius Caesar movie 1953.

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Enter BRUTUS and CASSIUS, and a throng of Citizens
We will be satisfied; let us be satisfied.BRUTUS
Then follow me, and give me audience, friends.
Cassius, go you into the other street,
And part the numbers.
Those that will hear me speak, let 'em stay here;
Those that will follow Cassius, go with him;
And public reasons shall be rendered
Of Caesar's death.First Citizen
I will hear Brutus speak.Second Citizen
I will hear Cassius; and compare their reasons,
When severally we hear them rendered.Exit CASSIUS, with some of the Citizens. BRUTUS goes into the pulpitThird Citizen
The noble Brutus is ascended: silence!BRUTUS
Be patient till the last.
Romans, countrymen, and lovers! hear me for my
cause, and be silent, that you may hear: believe me
for mine honour, and have respect to mine honour, that
you may believe: censure me in your wisdom, and
awake your senses, that you may the better judge.
If there be any in this assembly, any dear friend of
Caesar's, to him I say, that Brutus' love to Caesar
was no less than his. If then that friend demand
why Brutus rose against Caesar, this is my answer:
--Not that I loved Caesar less, but that I loved
Rome more. Had you rather Caesar were living and
die all slaves, than that Caesar were dead, to live
all free men? As Caesar loved me, I weep for him;
as he was fortunate, I rejoice at it; as he was
valiant, I honour him: but, as he was ambitious, I
slew him. There is tears for his love; joy for his
fortune; honour for his valour; and death for his
ambition. Who is here so base that would be a
bondman? If any, speak; for him have I offended.
Who is here so rude that would not be a Roman? If
any, speak; for him have I offended. Who is here so
vile that will not love his country? If any, speak;
for him have I offended. I pause for a reply.

Here is Brutus speech@ caesar’s grave

Brutus takes his place at the pulpit and Cassius goes into the crowd to separate those who wish to hear Brutus speak from those who refuse to listen. Brutus addresses the Plebeians with a convincing speech, assuring them that Caesar's murder was necessary to preserve their freedoms:

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Brutus Speech at Caesar's funeral, Brutus' speech - Act 3

In the beginning of the Brutus’s speech he ask the people of Rome to hear him out before they judge him. He starts by saying he loved Caesar but he loved Rome more. By this he meant that he wanted to protect the Roman people from Caesar wrath. He says that have made all the common people slaves. He also tells the people that Caesar would have driven Rome and its’ people to tyranny. He promises that he will cry for Caesar because he was a fortunate, valiant, honorable, joyous, and loveable man. But, he was forced to kill him because of his ambition. Brutus also made sure he did not offend anyone in his speech. In concluding his speech Brutus respectively introduced Mark Antony and asked the countryman to honor Caesar’s body and his achievements. After Brutus spoke the crowds views were swayed and they agreed that Caesar was a tyrant.

They’re going to act angry at first, but after awhile, they’ll act disgusted with what they did. (Brutus Speech: (Act 2, Scene 1)).

Brutus Speech To The Romans Clinic

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Compare Antony and Brutus speech

Brutus in the meantime gained Caesar's forgiveness for his friend Cassius; and pleading also in defence of the king of the Lybians, though he was overwhelmed with the greatness of the crimes alleged against him, yet by his entreaties and deprecations to Caesar in his behalf, he preserved to him a great part of his kingdom. It is reported that Caesar, when he first heard Brutus speak in public, said to his friends, "I know not what this young man intends, but, whatever he intends, he intends vehemently." For his natural firmness of mind, not easily yielding, or complying in favour of every one that entreated his kindness, once set into action upon motives of right reason and deliberate moral choice, whatever direction it thus took, it was pretty sure to take effectively, and to work in such a way as not to fail in its object. No flattery could ever prevail with him to listen to unjust petitions: and he held that to be overcome by the importunities of shameless and fawning entreaties, though some compliment it with the name of modesty and bashfulness, was the worst disgrace a great man could suffer. And he used to say that he always felt as if they who could deny nothing could not have behaved well in the flower of their youth.