In the play, Julius Caesar, many characters are objected to possible failure. Two of
the most prominent of these characters are Cassius and Caesar. They both react to this
possibility of failure similarly, and in such a way that is in acquiescence with other theories
of relating with failure and its tendency in humans.
Cassiusís non-belief in fate changes when nearing his death. During the beginning
of the play, he felt that he was
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reaffirms the characterís change in
In conclusion, it is evident that Caesar and Cassius, throughout the course of the
play, have experienced the decay of past morals because of prospects of failure. Both
characters, especially Cassius, show little resilience to potentially dangerous situations,
and changed beliefs to satisfy the ego, behavior quite contrary of Roman creed; Cassius
and Caesar werenít as competent as they appeared; things arenít always what they seem.