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The Tragedy of Julius Caesar

figurative language writing or speech not meanit to be interpreted literally
simile compares unlike things using the word like or as
metaphor makes a comparison by writing or speaking about one thing as if it were another
personification figure of speech in which an object, animal, or idea is described as if it had human characteristics
exposition the opening part of the work that introduces the characters, the setting, the situation, and any other details crucial to an understanding of the work
cobbler "I am indeed, sir, a surgeon to old shoes: when they are in great danger, I recover them."
soothsayer "Beware the Ides of March"
Caesar "Let me have men about me that are fat, Sleek-headed men, and such as sleep-a-nights. Yond Cassius has a lean and hungry look: He thinks too much: such men are dangerous:"
Cassius "Well, Brutus, thou art noble: yet I see Thy honorable mettle may be wrought From that it is disposed: therefore it is meet that noble minds keep ever with their likes:"
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Created by: Novich