Instability As A Nascent To Ty

818 words - 3 pages

In William Shakespeare's Julius Caesar, Caesar was elected ruler for fear of instability and killed for fear of tyranny. The citizens of Rome are timorous about having an unstable government because they don't want war and fighting within their country. But a fully stable government can and must be run by only one person, because no matter how well two people get along, they will always have disagreements. Therefore, if tyranny is reached, one person has all the power and cannot be controlled. This also perturbs the community because they want say in their rules and laws. There is no way to fully satisfy a country with a perfect government because none has or currently existed. Nor are there any plans whatsoever to create one. Ergo, the instability caused by an unstable government acts as a nascent to a tyrannical government. All the while Caesar refused the crown, the citizens rose more and more for him to accept it. Then, after Brutus had explained why he had murdered Caesar, the plebeians shouted: "Bring him with triumph home unto his house. / Give him a statue with his ancestors" (3.2.46-47). The plebeians happily accepted his logic and rationalizing. And finally, when Antony presented his dead friend to the public and implored them to understand why Caesar was in fact not ambitious; the commons once again jumped through the hoop and agreed whole-heartedly by crying: "Revenge! About! Seek! Burn! Fire! Kill! Slay! / Let not a traitor live!" (3.2.201-202). The public wanted a strong confident leader. And they would gladly accept it in all shapes, sizes, and forms. Caesar's government allowed the people what they wanted, all people including commoners and nobles, and it satisfied the political aspects to a government. It distributed the right amount of power to the senators to make them think they were always in control, yet Caesar never gave them full control. His system kept the people at ease and safe, and it created peace and civility throughout Rome, if only for a modest duration of time. Caesar's system of Republicanism provided the pillar of strength for the commoners to lean upon and a mock obstacle for the nobles. Caesar was smart about keeping his power while pretending to be acting solely on the decisions...

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