Mark Antony
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Quotes for
Mark Antony (Character)
from Julius Caesar (1953)

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Cleopatra (1934)
Marc Antony: I said things to Caesar I wish I hadn't.
Cleopatra: Oh?
Marc Antony: There's beauty in the Egyptian queen besides her face. Do you miss him?
Cleopatra: No, he didn't love me.
Marc Antony: Is that really the reason?
Cleopatra: No, not really. I admire men who don't love women.
Marc Antony: What do you mean by that?
Cleopatra: Oh, I don't know. Women should be but toys for the great. It becomes them both.

Octavian: I'm glad you're above something.
Marc Antony: Ah, in his usual gay mood.

Julius Caesar: What's this? Antony hates women too?
Marc Antony: Out of their place, I do. They have no place amongst men! They can't think and they can't fight. They're just playthings for us.
Julius Caesar: Most of them.
Marc Antony: All of them!

Marc Antony: Where are my men?
Cleopatra: Oh. Oh, Carmion, where are Romans who came here today, do you know?
Charmion: They're sleeping, my Queen.
Marc Antony: Sleeping? What for?
Charmion: They are - well, I should say they are a little tired.
Marc Antony: You mean a little drunk!
Cleopatra: No. Awfully drunk.

Marc Antony: I'm not used to being disobeyed.
Cleopatra: But, why should I obey you?

Cleopatra: Do you see the way I'm dressed?
Marc Antony: What about it?
Cleopatra: I'm dressed to lure you in!

Cleopatra: Oh, no-no, don't drink that. No, that was part of the plan too. I was going to get you *so* - irresponsible.
Marc Antony: Well, you don't think one goblet would do it, did you?
Cleopatra: Yes, wouldn't it?
Marc Antony: [laughs] Well, that does amuse me!
Cleopatra: But, its such a large goblet!
Marc Antony: Yes, isn't it.

Marc Antony: I hope that you know that - I know that you want me to do this.
Cleopatra: Dear Antony, I hope you think I know that you know I know.

Marc Antony: I should want to go out and get drunk with a lot of men. Or, find another woman.
Cleopatra: Well, why don't you?
Marc Antony: Because you are another woman. New. Always new. Completely new.

Marc Antony: A wine we've never had before, dear Antony. I've been saving it.
Marc Antony: What for?
Cleopatra: For a night when the mood strikes.
Marc Antony: I see. And tonight is that night?
Cleopatra: Tonight! Now, can you think of a pretty toast? It would please me, very much.
Marc Antony: You're very gay.

Cleopatra: Antony! Antony! Oh!
Marc Antony: What's the matter? Well, what is it?
Cleopatra: Oh, oh. Love, I've seen a God come to life. I'm no longer a Queen. I'm a woman.

Marc Antony: You choose me, Cleopatra, against the world.
Cleopatra: Against the world.
Marc Antony: Then, we'll meet it! We'll smash it to pieces, put it together again and call it ours!

Marc Antony: Yes, we'll fight them. We'll fight them all! If we have to fight alone.

Cleopatra (1963)
Cleopatra: You come before me as a suppliant.
Antony: If you choose to regard me as such.
Cleopatra: I do. You will therefore assume the position of a suppliant before this throne. You will kneel.
Antony: I will *what*?
Cleopatra: On-your-knees!
Antony: You dare ask the Proconsul of the Roman Empire?
Cleopatra: I *asked* it of Julius Caesar. I *demand* it of you!

Antony: Queens. Queens. Strip them naked as any other woman, they are no longer queens.
Rufio: It is also difficult to tell the rank of a naked general. Generals without armies are naked indeed.

Marc Antony: Why are you not dead? Why do you live? How do you live? Why do you not lie at the deepest hole of the sea, bloodless, and bloated, and at peace with honorable death?

Marc Antony: Your tongue is old, but sharp, Cicero. Be careful how you waggle it. One day it will cut off your head.

Marc Antony: [his last words] A kiss... to take my breath away...

Marc Antony: This son of Caesar, does it upset you?
Caesar Augustus: No.
Marc Antony: You were so shut at the mouth just now one would think your words were are precious to you as your gold.
Caesar Augustus: Like my gold, I used them where they are worth most.
Marc Antony: Ah! And your virtue?
[Leans over to him]
Marc Antony: My friend has a friend.
Caesar Augustus: That too.

[to Octavian]
Antony: You know it's possible Octavian that when you die... You will die without ever having been alive.

Cleopatra: [admiring his armor] And I find what you're wearing most becoming. Greek, isn't it?
Antony: I have a fondness for almost all Greek things.
Cleopatra: [referring to her Macedonian ancestry] As an almost all-Greek thing, I'm flattered.

Antony: What has angered you? That I dealt with Octavian however I could, or that I married his sister to do it? Jealousy or politics, which?
Cleopatra: Both! And damn you for not understanding either!
Antony: It would not occur to me to look to you for instruction.
Cleopatra: Which is why you have come back chained to Octavian like a slave. And with such an exquisite set of chains. So softly spoken, so virtuous! She sleeps, I hear, fully-clothed!

[as they begin eating on Cleopatra's barge]
Marc Antony: Fabulous feast.
Cleopatra: One is so limited when one travels by ship.

Carry on Cleo (1964)
Mark Antony: All right, look here Marcus...
Spencius: No, no, I'm Spencius. 'S my brother what's Marcus. We're in partnership now, you know. Marcus & Spencius.

Mark Antony: Look at them. All solid bone and muscle.
Spencius: Bone and muscle I've got plenty of. It's brains what people want nowadays.
Mark Antony: They've got brains. Artisans, every one of them. Here you, what did you do in Britain?
Hengist Pod: I was a wheelmaker.
Mark Antony: See that? He makes wheels.
Hengist Pod: Square ones.
Mark Antony: Square... Never mind. Here, you. What did you do?
Horsa: I was a hunter.
Spencius: A hunter?
Mark Antony: A hunter! Now, what about that then? A hunter. What did you hunt?
Horsa: Romans.

Bilius: Hail, Mark Antony!
Mark Antony: Hail - snow, rain, thunder, lighting - the lot! Julius in?
[Gloria screams and runs out]
Mark Antony: I see he is!

[Of the Britons]
Mark Antony: You know I just don't get these Britons; everytime we get a good punch up going, someone behind the line yells "Teas up!" and they all disappear!
Julius Caesar: "Teas up"? How very odd! It must be one of these strange gods they worship, like this other one they're always talking about, "Crumpet."
Mark Antony: What?
Julius Caesar: "Crum-pet", I don't understand it at all.
Mark Antony: You know something; I don't think these Britons don't want to be conquered.

[Reading a letter from Seneca]
Mark Antony: Hello - there is news from Egypt, Ptolemy is trying to usurp Cleopatra.
Julius Caesar: Trying to do what with her?
Mark Antony: Usurp her.
Julius Caesar: Sound positively revolting.

Julius Caesar: Tony!
Mark Antony: Julie! I caught you with your toga up!
Julius Caesar: Oh yes, I'm sorry I've caught something, one of these local things I can't seem to shake off. It's called "a-stinking-cold"!

[Seeing the capitive Britons rushing into Cleopatra's bedroom on the night she plans to kill Caesar]
Mark Antony: Blimey, she must be selling tickets!

Seneca: Ooh, Arab eh? I've heard they're intense lovers.
Mark Antony: Well naturally, they do everything in tents.

Mark Antony: There must be some way we can get rid of him.
Cleopatra: I have a poisonous asp.
Mark Antony: [checking out Cleopatra's ass] Oh, I wouldn't say that.

"Rome: The Ram Has Touched the Wall (#1.5)" (2005)
Mark Antony: The ram has touched the wall, no mercy.

Mark Antony: [about Pompey Magnus] He'll suck Posca's cock, if asked nicely.

Gaius Julius Caesar: They say slaves talk of bravery as fish talk of flying.
Mark Antony: They say that; do they? How very witty of them.

Gaius Julius Caesar: You'll remain here with the 13th to keep the peace.
Mark Antony: Keep the peace?
Gaius Julius Caesar: The city will be in your charge. I'll leave Posca to assist you.
Mark Antony: That's ridiculous. I'm a soldier, not a peacekeeper.

Mark Antony: Poor sad wretch gives everything you ask for. The Senate will ratify your status. You get your triumph, stand for consul, and Pompey will retire to Spain. He'd suck Posca's cock if you asked him to.
Gaius Julius Caesar: Too generous by far. I never thought Pompey would accept such terms.
Mark Antony: You think it's a strategem?
Gaius Julius Caesar: I doubt it. He and what few forces he has are trapped and grow weaker by the day. We might crush him at will. But now that he has offered truce, I would look like the worst sort of tyrant if I attack him. Posca here thinks I should accept. Make peace.
Mark Antony: In exchange for what?
Posca: Peace is its own reward.
Mark Antony: Snivelry! The ram has touched the wall! No mercy!
Posca: Pompey has no great army, but he has the Senate with him. He has legitimacy.
Mark Antony: In Rome they are the Senate. Beyond these walls they're just three hundred old men.
Gaius Julius Caesar: As you say Anthony. But others will agree with Posca. They have made this shameful surrender public. It will be read throughout Italy. If I am not a tyrant. If I merely seek legitimacy then why would I not accept such favorable terms?
Posca: [Perusing Pompey's surrender] He refuses to meet us in person?
Gaius Julius Caesar: [thinking] Very good. Simple. Hoi polloi can understand a reason like that. He refuses to meet me face to face, man to man.
[in mock anger]
Gaius Julius Caesar: He refuses to meet me!
Mark Antony: [laughing] Right. That's it. No truce. Let's be after him.
[begins to leave]
Gaius Julius Caesar: Patience. He's well caught. We'll leave when the time is right.
Mark Antony: When?
Gaius Julius Caesar: When the time is right.
Mark Antony: But we should have left Rome long ago. The apple is ripe for plucking and we sit here doing nothing?
Gaius Julius Caesar: Pompey's not an apple. And I am not a farmer.

Imperium: Augustus (2003) (TV)
Octavius: I'd spare your life if I could, Antony.
Mark Antony: I wasn't begging for your mercy!
[short pause and smile]
Mark Antony: I have lived well. I have no hatred or envy for Caesar's son. I wonder if your father had foresaw this end.
Octavius: No... and neither did I.

[On Caesar's murder]
Mark Antony: Ten of them came at us with daggers, I don't know why I'm alive.
Octavius: They must have not wished you dead.

Mark Antony: Do you know how to make a new world? By destroying the old!

[On the list of enemies to be murdered]
Mark Antony: Write your enemies names on this list.
Octavius: I have no names.
Mark Antony: You have no balls!

Mark Antony: A man may die from many things, but lack of courage is always fatal.

"Rome: Son of Hades (#2.2)" (2007)
Atia of the Julii: Wake up! Wake up at once! What is the meaning of this!
Gaius Octavian: What?
Atia of the Julii: The money! You've given the plebs their money!
Gaius Octavian: Is it so late already! I overslept
Atia of the Julii: I don't care! What about the money?
Gaius Octavian: I've promised it. I'm sorry I didn't tell you before now, I knew you'd object. I've decided to enter public life, and it seem as a best way to introduce myself to the people
Mark Antony: That would be seen, as a direct challenge to ME!
Gaius Octavian: Yes, but that is not my intention at all. I suggest we make a public display of unity, to call such notions
Mark Antony: A public display of unity? But you...
Gaius Octavian: It makes sense. Our interests are conjoined, while you're a consul, my name, will lend weight to yours, and when your consulship is over and you retire from politics as you have promised, I will step in as leader of the Cesarion party
Mark Antony: I see.
Gaius Octavian: You will need protection from your enemies in the senate and I can provide that.
Mark Antony: [he angrily charges and grabs Octavian by the ears] WHO THE FUCK DO YOU THINK YOU ARE?
Gaius Octavian: [fighting back] I'm Caesar's rightful heir!
Atia of the Julii: [holds Antony back] Would you stay calm! He doesn't have the money, so he can't give it away can he? This is all just childish talk.
Gaius Octavian: The money is legally mine! I was able to borrow against it!
Atia of the Julii: Borrow? How much did you borrow?
Gaius Octavian: It's not so much in the great scheme of things.
Mark Antony: [getting angrier] How much?
Gaius Octavian: Three million Sestertii!
[Atia gasps hysterically]
Mark Antony: Oh, Juno's... CUNT!

Atia of the Julii: What sort of woman is she?
Mark Antony: Who?
Atia of the Julii: The Egyptian girl.
Mark Antony: Oh her... barely met her. Skinny thing. Talks too much.
Atia of the Julii: Well, she must have something. To lure a cold fish like Caesar.
Mark Antony: She's a Queen. Caesar would have fucked Medusa if she'd worn a crown.

[after almost killig Octavian]
Mark Antony: You're lucky you're still breathing, boy! Do you here me? You're lucky you're still breathing!
Octavia of the Julii: ANIMAL!
Gaius Octavian: You're unfit to lead Rome!

[Antony is trying to menace Cicero]
Mark Antony: Are you not intimidated?
Marcus Tullius Cicero: You cannot afford to kill me, you need me to run the Senate.
Mark Antony: *Today* I need you. Tomorrow...
Marcus Tullius Cicero: Then tomorrow I will worry.

Mark Antony: Running this damn city isn't nearly as amusing as I thought it would be.

"Rome: Egeria (#1.6)" (2005)
Atia of the Julii: I've been thinking. We should get married.
Mark Antony: Married? Why should we want to do that of all things?
Atia of the Julii: Perhaps I love you.
Mark Antony: Ah. You're joking. For a moment there, you had me worried.

Atia of the Julii: Allied with my house you would have both coin and the nobility to make yourself king, if you wished it so.
Mark Antony: And you would be queen.
Atia of the Julii: I would be your loving and obedient wife.
Mark Antony: Only if I were willing to desert a friend. A man of your own blood.
Atia of the Julii: Too honorable for that, are you?
Mark Antony: I like to appear so.
Atia of the Julii: But I don't think you'd die for the sake of appearences.
Mark Antony: Why not?
Atia of the Julii: Well Caesar will die in any case, but you're far too clever to share his fate needlessly.
Mark Antony: I had not realised until now... what a wicked old harpy you really are.

Mark Antony: I shall be a good politician, even if it kills me. Or if it kills anyone else for that matter.

Mark Antony: Frankly, I do not care whether it is the rich, poor, or indeed both that suffer. Caesar wishes this law to be made. He is my friend, I will have it made.

Mark Antony: Poppaea, my dove, if your husband should die... come to me, we'll marry, nay?

Julius Caesar (1953)
Marc Antony: Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears; I come to bury Caesar, not to praise him. The evil that men do lives after them, The good is oft interred with their bones; So let it be with Caesar.

[last lines]
Marc Antony: This was the noblest Roman of them all. All the conspirators save only he, did what they did in envy of great Caesar. He only, in a general honest thought, and common will for all, made one of them. His life was gentle, and the elements so mixed in him that the nature might stand up and say to all the world, "This was a man."

Marc Antony: [to Caesar's dead body] O pardon me, thou bleeding piece of earth / That I am meek and gentle with these butchers.

Marc Antony: [repeated several times, about Caesar] Yet Brutus says he was ambitious/ And Brutus is an honorable man.

"Rome: Caesarion (#1.8)" (2005)
[after warning Cicero, Antony starts to leave the Senate house]
Marcus Junius Brutus: Antony?
Mark Antony: Hmm?
Marcus Junius Brutus: You said you had good news for us.
Mark Antony: Oh, of course! How silly of me. A courier came from Alexandria. Caesar has lifted the siege and massacred the armies of Ptolemy. He is safe and sound, and master of all of Egypt.
Mark Antony: The man is a damn prodigy, eh?

Mark Antony: And Cicero, if I ever hear your name in connection with whispers of treachery again, I will cut off these soft, pink hands, and nail them to the Senate door.

Mark Antony: I'm glad you are so confident; some might call it hubris
Gaius Julius Caesar: It's only hubris if I fail

"Rome: Philippi (#2.6)" (2007)
Mark Antony: [just after the battle] Breathe deep boy, the smell of victory!
Gaius Octavian: Smoke, shit and rotting flesh.
Mark Antony: Beautiful, isn't it!

Gaius Octavian: [as the battle goes on] What is happening? Can you tell?
Mark Antony: [munching a loaf of bread] No idea.
[drops the loaf and draws his sword]
Mark Antony: On my command... follow me!
Gaius Octavian: Where are you going?
Mark Antony: When in doubt... attack!

[On the field of Philippi, shortly before the battle begins]
Marcus Junius Brutus: Heavens, I entirely forgot! Today's your birthday, isn't it?
Cassius: Is it? I believe you're right.
Marcus Junius Brutus: [shaking Cassius' hand] Happy Birthday. Sorry there's no cake.
Cassius: Next year, eh? You bake me an extra big one.
Marcus Junius Brutus: I shan't forget.
Cassius: No cinnamon. Makes me sneeze.
[On the other side of the battlefield]
Mark Antony: If you need to urinate, now would be the time.
Gaius Octavian: I'm fine, thank you.
Mark Antony: Sure? Let us begin then. Watch closely, boy. This is how history is made.
[raising his hand]
Mark Antony: Now, let's have some fun!
[He gives the signal to advance]
Antony's Centurion: ADVANCE!
[On the other side:]
Cassius: [raises his hand, then hesitates] Sorry, rude of me. Would you like the honor?
Marcus Junius Brutus: No no, you do it by all means.
Cassius: Thank you.
[gives the signal to advance]
Cassius's Centurion: ADVANCE!

"Rome: Passover (#2.1)" (2007)
Gaius Octavian: Mother, I must stay in Rome.
Atia of the Julii: Eh?
Gaius Octavian: I must stay in Rome. I am Caesar's son. I must protect my legal rights.
Mark Antony: There's blood? Quite the little Spartan.

[On the morning of Caesar's funeral, Mark Anthony is still lying in bed]
Mark Antony: I don't think I ever fucked a woman in a funeral dress before.
Atia of the Julii: Nor shall you now.
Mark Antony: Now that's a shame. It'll have to be Merula, then
[referring to Atia's elderly servant, who looks up startled]
Mark Antony: . Come here, old girl. Jump on!
[pats his crotch]
Atia of the Julii: She'd eat you alive. Come on, this is no morning for foolery. Just get up.
Mark Antony: [Grabs her arm and pulls her towards him] Aw, come here!
Atia of the Julii: [Struggles free] Stop fooling around and just get up!
Mark Antony: I am not rising from this bed until I've fucked someone!
Atia of the Julii: Fine, fine. Merula, fetch that German slut from the kitchen.

Cleopatra (1912)
Antony - a Triumvir and General: I am ready to sacrifice all - friends, wife, country, an Empire - everything for thy love!

Antony - a Triumvir and General: Thou hast shown me the infinite beauty of thy soul.

"Rome: The Spoils (#1.11)" (2005)
Gaius Julius Caesar: I don't think I can take another one of Cicero's eulogies.
Mark Antony: He praises you so long and high one might think he was being sincere.

Mark Antony: Your mother is a vicious and heartless creature. But I find I am wretched without her.

Antony and Cleopatra (1974) (TV)
Marc Antony: [Speaking of his recently deceased wife] There's a great spirit gone.

Marc Antony: I am dying, Egypt, dying.

"Rome: Death Mask (#2.7)" (2007)
Gaius Octavian: Something tells me you have something to say...
Atia of the Julii: Yes, if there were to be a marriage between your two houses then all would know your alliance's strength.
[Antony looks at Octavian]
Mark Antony: I don't care if all of Italy burns; I won't marry him!

[after watching Servilia commit suicide]
Mark Antony: Now, *that* is an exit.

"Rome: The Stolen Eagle (#1.1)" (2005)
Mark Antony: Lucius Vorenus! You have a brain! Or so the tribune's say...

Mark Antony: [At Lucius Vorenus entering the tent] Ah, you've got brains, right?

"Cleopatra" (1999)
[On Caesarion]
Marc Antony: [to Octavian] Looks like you have competition.
Octavian: I don't think so. Caesar will never name him his heir.
Marc Antony: You know the future?
Octavian: I know my uncle.

"Rome: Stealing from Saturn (#1.4)" (2005)
Gaius Julius Caesar: You're a thief - a foolish, incompetent thief. But you have served us well in the past so we will pretend your foolishness is a species of honesty and let you go unpunished. In fact, I think we should reward you. I do not like to quarrel with fortune and clearly she's taken you for a pet.
[to Marc Antony]
Gaius Julius Caesar: When you find the trove, give him a hundred gold pieces.
Titus Pullo: Thank you, Sir.
Mark Antony: As you wish.

"Rome: De Patre Vostro (About Your Father) (#2.10)" (2007)
Mark Antony: [Antony and Vorenus are drunk on the eve of Octavian's assault on Cleopatra's palace] Do you believe there is an afterlife?
Lucius Vorenus: Of course.
Mark Antony: Well, there are people who say no. And this is all there is.
Lucius Vorenus: Who says that?
Mark Antony: Learned men. Greeks, probably.
Lucius Vorenus: Greeks?
Mark Antony: Hm.
Lucius Vorenus: [leaning forward] Greeks talk a whole pile of nonsense.
Mark Antony: Fuck 'em.
Lucius Vorenus: Fuck 'em.

"Rome: Pharsalus (#1.7)" (2005)
Gaius Julius Caesar: I ought to have you scourged and crucified! In the future, you will remember that it is *I* that offers mercy. No one else. Clear?
Lucius Vorenus: Clear, sir.
Gaius Julius Caesar: Dismissed!
[Vorenus and Pullo salute and leave]
Mark Antony: I do not like to disagree with you, but you are being far too lenient with him. He let Pompey go, and you let him live? The man should be made an example of!
Gaius Julius Caesar: Any other man, certainly. But those two... They found my stolen standard. Now they survive a wreck that drowned an army and find Pompey Magnus on a beach. They have powerful gods on their side, and I will not kill any man with friends of that sort.

"Empire" (2005)
Marc Antony: This is Caesar's ring and this is the declaration of Octavius, bequeathing all this inheritance to me.
Brutus: Before or after you murdered him?

"Shakespeare: The Animated Tales: Julius Caesar (#2.4)" (1994)
Mark Anthony: Now let it work. Malice, thou art afoot.

"Rome: Testudo et Lepus (The Tortoise and the Hare) (#2.4)" (2007)
[after being told how many of Antony's army is dead]
Posca: Eight thousand!
Mark Antony: Oh do cheer up; you're still alive, aren't you?
Posca: I do hope so. If this is the afterlife is it extremely disappointing!

"Rome: How Titus Pullo Brought Down the Republic (#1.2)" (2005)
Atia of the Julii: Well, this is a merry do. Octavia, my honey, look alive at least. Poor Antony must think himself dead and swimming in Lethe water. Talk to the poor man, ask him questions.
[to Antony]
Atia of the Julii: One would think she'd been raised by Germans.
Octavia of the Julii: General Antony, does my mother's screaming irritate you?
Mark Antony: Excuse me?
Octavia of the Julii: When you and my mother are in coitus, there is a deal of screaming. I find it extremely irritating. I wondered whether you did also. Perhaps you like it. A testament to your skills.
Atia of the Julii: So spiteful, and for what? You shame only yourself.
[Octavia fakes a loud, obnoxious orgasm]
Mark Antony: [to Atia] She has you exact.

The Story of Mankind (1957)
Antony: Cleopatra, why did you turn your ship from the fight?
Cleopatra: I believed the battle to be lost.
Antony: All the galleys have scattered and fled before the enemy and just when the battle was almost won!
Cleopatra: Do not blame me, what do I know of war?
Antony: But what about - love? Ours? If the worst came, we had sworn to die together.
Cleopatra: Aren't we together now, Antony? Oh, we can sail back to Alexandria, always together. We can still live, my dearest.
Antony: With shame on our names.
Cleopatra: Oh, but with love for each other in our hearts. My galley is swift. The Romans will never catch us. Come closer to me, Antony.
Antony: What have you done to me? Where have you led me? I was the greatest Roman of them all. What am I, now?
Cleopatra: You are my love.

"Rome: These Being the Words of Marcus Tullius Cicero (#2.3)" (2007)
Clerk: These being the words of Marcus Tullius Cicero: When I was a young man, I defended the State. As an old man, I shall not abandon it. I give sincere thanks to Mark Antony, who has generously presented me with the most promising theme imaginable. I address you directly, Antony. Please listen as if you... as if you...
[sees something offensive in the scroll]
Mark Antony: Go on...
Clerk: ...please listen, as if you were sober and intelligent, and not a drink-sodden, sex-addled wreck.
[the Senators stand and begin to leave]
Clerk: You are certainly not without accomplishments: it is a rare man who can boast of becoming a bankrupt before even coming of age. You have brought upon us war, pestilence and destruction. You are Rome's Helen of Troy. But then... but then...
Mark Antony: [fuming] Go on... GO ON!
Clerk: ...a woman's role has always suited you best.
[Antony screams in anger and beats the clerk to death with the scroll and looks that the Senate Hall is empty]

"Rome: Kalends of February (#1.12)" (2005)
Mark Antony: [to a panicky Brutus, after the eulogies at Caesar's funeral] Nice speech. Possibly a bit technical for that audience.