Satisfactory Essays
Can a decision between killing a man and letting him live be as simple as knowing what is wrong and what is right? The difference between wrong and right should be very simple to understand for a grown man or any man, but was not for Brutus. As a man with no reason except being talked into killing Caesar, Brutus loses himself in a bubble of thoughts and a mind game that he could not solve. Brutus was tied between what he knew was right, but went with the wrong thing. Brutus was not a decision maker and was always lost in his mind, overthinking things. He would make a decision, then the next day he would think harder about the decision and switch it. His major fault in The Tragedy of Julius Caesar was his own mind and unableness to make a decision.
The biggest fault to Brutus was his poor decision making. He joined the conspirators to kill Julius Caesar, didn’t listen the people that tried to help him out, and switched his mind more than he should have. Together all of these things led to Brutus’s downfall and eventually his death.
The plot that the conspirators had planned did not work and when they had to flee for their live, the terrible decision became more real to Brutus. Brutus listened to Cassius’s evil ways of talking him into joining the conspirators, then did not listen to his advice that was suppose to help him, Brutus, be successful. Cassius deceived Brutus and convinced Brutus that Caesar was no good and useless to Rome, but was really a lie to make sure Caesar never got crowned. Brutus, lost in his decision, killed Caesar with many others. He was easily lured into Cassius’s evil doings. Cassius is perceived as the leader of the killing, but Brutus does not listen to his so called “leader.” Although Cassius was not f...

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...r not. Brutus had a tied heart and went with what his mind was telling him half the time.
Switching back and forth from becoming a killer to spearing a life, Brutus was his own downfall. He was not a monster, but was simply lost in his own mind. Torn between becoming one of the conspirators or making his own decision, Brutus struggled with his thoughts. He was his own worst enemy because he, just like all of the other conspirators, had no reason as to why Caesar should have been killed by them. Brutus had too many minds thinking about what was best against his own. Had he listened to Cassius, he mostly likely would have gotten away with everything and would not have had to kill himself. Had he listened to himself and never Cassius, he would never had to kill himself. Brutus’s irrational decision making and his own mind were his biggest faults. These two things led t