Brutus is more concerned about his nation than he is about any single man.
Although Marcus Brutus seems to fit Aristotle's qualifications of a tragic hero, the fact that Caesar fits it better is undeniable. First, the citizens of Rome love Caesar so much that they offer him the thrown three times. Julius Caesar had already been the leader of Rome without being king, and had led his own army to many great victories, which is obviously a sign of much power.
He is too trusting and over-confident in the loyalty of his friends.
In no part of the play did Caesar imagine that his closest friends ...
Aristotle once said “A man doesn’t become a hero until he can see the root of his own downfall.” These words best describe what a “Tragic Hero” is and both Julius Caesar and Brutus displayed this characteristic, so the question is “Who is the real tragic hero in this story?
” This paper shall explore the reasons behind why each man is considered a hero in his own right and who the rightful owner to the title of the play truly belongs to.
Shakespeare illustrates Caesar as a tragic hero by showing that he is a historical figure with a tragic flaw, which leads to his death.
Julius Caesar took over most of the Roman Empire and his events are very important to history.
Next, to show how noble and great Caesar was, the Romans would stand along the street sides to watch him pass by.
"Madam not yet, I go to take my stand; to see him pass on to the Capitol," said the soothsayer (II, iv, 25-26).