The Fourth Plebeian is at first convinced by Brutus’s explanation for the murder of Caesar, calling for a statue to be raised to the murderer, but he is willing to listen to Antony.
The latter’s speech causes him some doubts, and he is soon fully convinced that the conspirators were unworthy murderers. He is emotional, moved by the sight of Antony’s tears and pledging to die for him. He joins the rampaging mob. He is not a fan of poetry.