In the aftermath of their arena exploits, both Pullo and Vorenus have become icons and hero's to the people of Rome. As a result, Vorenus' defense of his actions to Caesar lands him in an unexpected position of power when Caesar, after proclaiming himself dictator for life, makes Vorenus a senator. In the meantime, Pullo's unexpected return to Vorenus' household to recover from his injuries away from a medical hospital, is not appreciated by his former slave Eirene who still holds a grudge against Pullo for killing her boyfriend. Elsewhere, Caesar decides to overhaul the senate by adding some surprising new faces, much to the chagrin of the old guard, including Brutus. As Servilia hurdles the final obstacle to her revenge plan against Caesar by secretly organizing the conspirators to assassinate Caesar in the senate on the Ides of March, she finally reveals her revenge and complex scenario to Atia and Octavian, while her servant learns the scandalous truth about Niobe's baby and ... Written by
Did You Know?
During Caesar's assassination, Cassius says: "Thus always for tyrants!". This is the literal translation of the Latin phrase "Sic semper tyrannis", which was also used by John Wilkes Booth when he killed Abraham Lincoln. See more
In the countryside, where Pullo kneels before a shrine, we see a herd of sheep leaping over a small brook a water trench. At least one of those sheep has a yellow number tag attached to the ear, which would not have been used in 1st century BCE. See more
Marcus Junius Brutus
If we are to reckon with Caesar on the senate floor then we will have to reckon with Lucius Vorenus also.
Kill him too, what does it matter?
Marcus Junius Brutus
He's a popular man!
So? I'll kill him.
Servilia of the Junii
It is most important that we keep the people on our side - killing one of their heroes would mess the whole business. Only the tyrant dies!
Then let's kill him in his bed! He doesn't sleep with this man does he?
Rome Main Title Theme
Written by Jeff Beal See more