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Step 1 Integrating quotations into a paragraph.Integrate part or all of the sample quotation into the provided paragraph: Quotation:
Step 1Integrating quotations into a paragraph.Integrate part or all of the sample quotation into the provided paragraph:
- Quotation: "I knew she was mad, but I never thought she would she'd stoop to revenge."
- Paragraph: For this quotation, use your creative writing skills to incorporate it into a paragraph or two that tells the reader the background of this story. Since this will be a very short story, make sure you are being concise and descriptive. Every word, phrase and sentence should have a purpose.
- In this paragraph, effectively integrate the provided quotations from Shakespeare's play Julius Caesar into the written paragraph. The first quotation has been inserted already as an example.
- BRUTUS: "I do fear, the people choose Caesar for their king."(p.4)
- CASSIUS:"Ay, do you fear it? Then must I think you would not have it so." (p.4)
- BRUTUS"I would not, Cassius. Yet I love him well.
- But wherefore do you hold me here so long?
- What is it that you would impart to me?
- If it be aught toward the general good,
- Set honor in one eye and death i' th' other,
- And I will look on both indifferently," (p.5)
- CASSIUS:"Men at some time are masters of their fates.
- The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars
- But in ourselves, that we are underlings.
- Brutus and Caesar what should be in that "Caesar"?
- Why should that name be sounded more than yours?
- Write them together, yours is as fair a name.
- Sound them, it doth become the mouth as well.
- Weigh them, it is as heavy. Conjure with 'em," (pg.6)
- Paragraph: In the historical tragedy Julius Caesar, Shakespeare makes Brutus, Caesar's killer, a more sympathetic character by making him the target of Cassius' manipulation during Act I Scene 2. Caesar has just been elected king by the Romans when Cassius finds Brutus sulking in the shadows by his lonesome. Brutus, thinking that Cassius is his friend and an objective listener, expresses his uncertainty about the people's choice: "I do fear the people choose Caesar for their king" (p. 4). Cassius, who has already suspected Brutus' fragile state, begins to project his opinions onto Brutus. By putting words into Brutus' mouth, Cassius is able to set up a situation to convince Brutus to adapt his political views and solution for getting rid of Caesar. In an attempt to quell the situation and remove himself from Cassius' aggressive conversation, Brutus establishes that although he has his political opinions, Caesar is still his friend, hence the internal struggle he feels regarding Caesar's new position. As the scene progresses, Cassius becomes vengeful. He begins to tell Brutus a story about a swimming event he and Caesar participated in, in which he insults Caesar's ability to rule as well as his masculinity. It becomes apparent that Cassius has a more personal reason for his political opinions regarding Caesar's new position as king. Instead of leaving Brutus to his own internal struggle, he appeals to Brutus' own ability to rule. By comparing Brutus to Caesar and further stating there is no difference between the two of them that Brutus is just as capable and qualified to be King he plants a feeling of entitlement in Brutus' mind which, in his vulnerable state, is sure to grow and eventually be acted upon.