| Quote #4
Honorable men have incredible power; they can make any enterprise (even a dirty one) seem noble by attaching their name to it. On the flip side, they've got to be responsible and discerning about what causes they choose to support, because people trust them to make the right decisions.
| Quote #5
Brutus senses that these dishonorable means can't be justified, even by an honorable cause. He can tell from early on that the shadow hanging over Caesar's murder will stretch far beyond the act itself. Even if the murder didn't end up causing civil war, it would have still cost Brutus, in his own mind, some degree of his personal honor.
| Quote #6
What does it mean to be honored by dishonorable men, or men willing to commit a dishonorable act? Do these men see themselves as honorable, or is self-interest at the heart of their plot?