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brutus

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Journal Article
English Language Notes (2001) 39 (1): 12–23.
Published: 01 September 2001
... own assassination at th e hands of Roman nobles, Brutus among them, on the fifteenth of March, 44 B.C. This line, nearly Shakespeare s Caesar s last, begs fur­ ther inspection because it aids not only in understanding Caesar s character and the relationship intim ated between him and Brutus, but also...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2001) 39 (1): 5–12.
Published: 01 September 2001
... with phrases that have survived the four centuries since it was first perform ed in 1599, perhaps no one utterance is m ore noted than Caesar s Et tu, B rutèf 1spoken upon his own assassination at th e hands of Roman nobles, Brutus among them, on the fifteenth of March, 44 B.C. This line, nearly Shakespeare s...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2002) 40 (1): 29–41.
Published: 01 September 2002
... more years, I m sure, than ye. CASSIUS Ha, ha! How vilely cloth this cynic rhyme! BRUTUS (to the Poet) Get you hence, sirrah; saucy fellow, hence! (4.2.182-6) Shakespeare s source for Julius Caesar, Thomas N orth s transla­ tion of Plutarch s Life of Marcus Brutus, makes the dog connec­ tion plain: Now...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2002) 40 (1): 57–60.
Published: 01 September 2002
... it on; Twas on a sum m er s evening, in his tent, That day he overcame the Nervii. Look, in this place ran Cassius dagger through; See what a rent the envious Casca made; Through this the well-beloved Brutus stabb d, And as he pluck d his cursed steel away, Mark how the blood of Caesar followed i t...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2014) 52 (2): 13–24.
Published: 01 September 2014
... operative a lgo rithm o f id eo log y's hegem onic im p erative : plain sight and loud oste ntation serve as the m ost effective cloak of im punity, if not invisibility. The canniness and adm onition of Brutus' in sigh t in Shakespeare's Ju liu s Caesar Act 1, Scene 2 w ith regard to vision and self-per­...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2019) 57 (2): 86–98.
Published: 01 October 2019
.... After all, “Peace, Freedom, Liberty!” is what the conspirators, following Brutus, chant after murdering Caesar, their hands freshly bathed in his blood, effectively laying the foundations of imperialism. 35 Bemba G’s international performance therefore testifies against its own agenda. Like Julius...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2020) 58 (2): 101–120.
Published: 01 October 2020
... of the Brutus myth [lines 817–29].) 46 With the prince’s enemies designed to flexibly assume a noxious mien, King Horn comfortably sets up its narrative of otherwise mutually indistinguishable feats of territorial bloodshed. The very ambiguity of the “Sarazins,” or nominal Muslims, in King Horn...