What are Marullus and Flavius doing in Scene 1?
What are Flavius and Marullus doing? Reminding the laborers that they should be dresses in their work outfits rather than their best cloths.
What is Marullus speech?
Marullus then yells at all of the commoners who have gathered to see Caesar. He claims Caesar has brought home no great conquest. Then he accuses the commoners of forgetting the former general Pompey, whom Caesar had defeated.
How does Marullus feel about the people’s celebration?
How do Flavius and Marullus feel about the celebration? They think the people change their minds too much. They are bitter and jealous.
Why are the workers celebrating in Scene 1 and why does Marullus scold them?
Why are the workers celebrating in Scene I? Why does Marullus scold them? The workers are celebrating because Caesar will be passing through, making a public appearance. Marullus, a tribune, scolds the commoners (the people) because they were quick to praise and worship Caesar and forget about their old ruler Pompey.
What actions do Marullus and Flavius take to correct the situation?
What actions do Marullus and Flavius take to correct he situation? Flavius and Marullus become convinced that they must turn the commoners against the ambitions of Caesar. They remove the ceremonial decorations placed on public statutes in honor of Caesar’s triumph to prevent Caesar from becoming a godlike tyrant.
Why were Marullus Flavius surprised?
The crowd of Plebians are celebrating Caesar’s victory. Marullus and Flavius are opposed to the celebration because they are concerned for the state of Rome–they are worried about the power Casear has acquired, adn the effects that it may have on Rome.
What does Marullus speech imply about the Roman people?
Marullus refers to the crowds quality of disloyalty to Pompey. Marullus and Flavius go off to “disrobe the images.” What does this mean? To “disrobe the images” means to desecrate Caesar’s statues. The purpose of this speech was to scold and chastise the people, to let them know that they are fickle.
Who does Marullus stop in the street at the beginning of the play?
63 Cards in this Set
|what job title does Flavius have at the beginning of the play||tribune|
|Who does Marullus stop in the street at the beginning of the play?||commoners|
|what does Marullus ask the people he starts in the street at the beginning of the play||why they are not working|
Why is Marullus angry that the citizens are celebrating Caesar?
Flavius and Murellus are initially angry because they see a number of commoners neglecting their work. They learn that the commoners are celebrating Caesar’s defeat of his archrival Pompey.
Why are Marullus and Flavius unhappy over the celebration?
Marullus and Flavius are not happy about Caesar’s victory. They want to tear down the decorations.
What is the main reason that Flavius and Marullus are upset that the citizens are celebrating?
What are Flavius and Murellus angry about at the beginning of the play? Flavius and Murellus are initially angry because they see a number of commoners neglecting their work. They learn that the commoners are celebrating Caesar’s defeat of his archrival Pompey.
What does Marullus mean when he asks is this a holiday?
This splintering of the ruling class means that there is no longer one common vision of what Rome is and what it is to be a Roman. Marullus draws attention to this problem when he returns to Flavius’ original question, “Is this a holiday?” As Marullus points out, it is indeed a holiday, the festival of Lupercal.