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Gayatri Rachakonda asked in English

Line by line summary of julius caesar??

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Anubhav Singh answered this

68 helpful votes in English, Class XII-Science

Caesar wanders through his house in his dressing gown, kept awake by his wife Calpurnias
Three times she has called out in her sleep about Caesars murder.
He sends a servant to bid the priests to offer a sacrice and tell him the results.
Calpurnia enters and insists that Caesar not leave the house
Caesar rebuffs her, refusing to give in to fear.
But Calpurnia, who has never heeded omens before, speaks of what happened in the city earlier
that night: dead men walked, ghosts wandered the city, a lioness gave birth in the street, a battle
took place in the sky and blood has rained upon the capital, lightning shattered the skies.
These signs portend true danger, she says; Caesar cannot afford to ignore them.
Caesar counters that nothing can change the plans of the gods.
He deems the signs to apply to the world in general and refuses to believe that they bode ill for
him personally.
Calpurnia says that the heavens proclaim the death of only great men, so the omens must have
to do with him.
Caesar replies that while cowards imagine their death frequently, thus dying in their minds
several times over, brave men, refusing to dwell on death, die only once.
He cannot understand why men fear death, which must come eventually to all.
The servant enters, reporting that the priests recommend that Caesar stay home.
They examined the entrails of an animal and were unable to nd a hearta bad sign.
But Caesar maintains that he will not stay home out of fear.
Danger cannot affect Caesar, he says.
Calpurnia begs him to send Antony to the Senate in his place; nally Caesar relents.
Decius enters, saying that he has come to bring Caesar to the Senate.
Caesar tells him to tell the senators that he will be absent that day.
Calpurnia tells him to plead illness, but Caesar refuses to lie.
Decius then asks what reason he should offer. Caesar states that it is simply his will to stay
He adds that Calpurnia has had a dream in which she saw his statue run with blood like a
fountain, while many smiling Romans bathed their hands in the blood; she has taken this to portend
danger for Caesar
Decius disputes Calpurnias interpretation, saying that actually the dream signies that Romans
will all gain lifeblood from the strength of Caesar.
It was a vision fair and fortunate.
Caesar is a source of inspiration for the romans.
He condes that the Senate has decided to give Caesar the crown that day;
Bif Caesar were to stay at home, the senators might change their minds.
Moreover, Caesar would lose public regard if he were perceived as so easily swayed by a woman,
or by fear.
Caesar replies that his fears now indeed seem small.
He calls for his robe and prepares to depart.
Cassius and Brutus enter with Ligarius, Metellus, Casca, Trebonius, Publius and Cinna to escort
him to the Senate.
The group enters the Senate
Metellus approaches Caesar to request that his brother, Publius Cimber, who has been banished
from Rome, be granted permission to return.
Caesar answers that since Publius was banished by lawful decree, there is not just cause for his
Brutus and Cassius kneel at Caesars feet and repeat Metelluss plea;
Caesar answers that he will not change his mind now, declaring himself as constant as the
Northern Star- he says that he cannot be pleaded by someone to change his mind.
Casca stabs Caesar rst, and the others quickly follow, ending with Brutus.
Recognizing that Brutus, too, has joined with the conspirators,
Caesar speaks his last words: Et tu, Brute? Then fall Caesar
He then yields and dies.
The conspirators proclaim the triumph of liberty, freedom and end of tyranny.
Antony enters and sees Caesars corpse.
He marvels how a man so great in deed and reputation could end as such a small and pathetic
He tells the conspirators that if they mean to kill him as well, they should do it at once, for there
would be no better place to die than beside Caesar.
Anthony says that he would be honoured to be killed by the same knife that killed Caesar.
He begs of them telling them that if they had any grudge against him he would like to be killed by
their hands purple with blood.
The choice and master spirits of this age- conspirators have changed the course of history by
this act. Most powerful.
Brutus tells Antony to not beg his death of them.
He says that Antony is only seeing what their hands have done and thus they appear cruel.
But he is not able to see their hearts full of pity
They are feeling sorry for the people of Rome for what damage Caesar has done to them.
Fire is required to subsidize another re. The pity they feel for the people of Rome is more than
the pity they feel for Caesar.
They do not have intentions to kill Antony
They tell him to consider them as his brothers and join their group i.e. if Antony was part of their
group then they would be safe as he is a respected person.
Antony is not questioning their wisdom
He is willing to shake hands with them.
His credibility now stands on slippery ground
He is about to shake hands with the people who have killed his friend
He is telling them that he is neither a coward nor a atterer as coward in the sense that he left
caesar and shook hands with the conspirators.
atterer in the sense that he praises the conspirators and then work against them.
He is not denying that he loved Caesar and was loyal to him
He says that if Caesars spirit was to look at them now, the pain of seeing his friend shake hands
with the conspirators will be more than the pain of his death
At this point it is understandable even if an enemy of Caesar says this, so why cant a friend?
Cassius then says that he does not blame him for praising Caesar but is wondering if mark
Antony would be their friend or not.
Antony then says that he is indeed with them. For a while his mind swayed when he looked at his
friends corpse
He assures them that he is their friend but only wants to know the reason to kill Caesar
Brutus replies that they have good enough reasons for their action and that even if he was his
son he would understand
Antony then says that thats all he needs to know and requests that he carry Caesar to the pulpit
and allowed to speak good things about him at his funeral
Brutus gives him permission and cassius then casts him aside and tells that if Antony is to be
given permission he can convince the people that what was done to Caesar was wrong.
Brutus assures him that he would go to the pulpit rst and speak to the crowd rst and announce
that he gave Mark Antony permission to speak as he has given him permission to speak
Cassius tells Brutus that he is worried about the consequences
Brutus tells Mark Antony that there are 4 condition that he must satisfy when he speaks at
Caesars funeral :
1. He will not accuse the conspirators
2. He will speak only about the good things about Caesar
3. Tell the crowd that Brutus has given them permission to speak
4. Speak after Brutuss speech has ended
Antony says that he will satisfy these conditions
Brutus tells Antony to prepare the body and leaves
Antony then apologises to Caesar calling him bleeding piece of earth for acting so meek and
gentle with those butchers
You are the most noblest man
Let a curse befall the hands that killed you
He says that these gaping wounds are going to be his voice
They are appealing to give them a voice
He is predicting: A curse shall befall upon the limbs of conspirators
A civil war shall break out
Rome will be gripped in violence and war
Blood and destruction will become so common
The peoples emotions shall dry up. Mothers who see their children getting killed in the war will
smile at the sight of it as the sight has become so common.
And Caesars spirit with the goddess of revenge (Ate) for company will be raging for revenge
In this situation, a monarchs voice will cry out let loose the dogs of war
The war will be so foul that the stench of dead men begging for burial will reach the heavens.
Brutus Speech :
He says he is looking for no interruptions
He asks the romans to listen to the cause he represents and to remain silent
He asks them to believe him as they know he is honourable
Brutus addresses the crowd, saying that while he loved Caesar, he loved Rome more. He asks
them whether they would prefer it if Caesar were alive and they all were slaves, or Caesar were dead
and they were free.
Brutus honours Caesar for his bravery but says he killed him because he was ambitious.
Who wants to be a slave? he asks. Who does not love his country? He invites a response from the
crowd, which cries out in support of him.
Brutus concludes that he can have offended no one by his act. Brutus tells the crowd that he
killed his best friend for the sake of Rome, and that he has the same dagger reserved for himself,
when his country should need his death.
He then leaves to the cheers of the crowd, insisting that everyone stay to hear Antony 's speech.
The crowd is convinced by Brutus 's speech that Caesar was a tyrant.
The public then say ( 3rd citizen ) tells let Brutus be Caesar showing that they have not really
understood his speech.
They want Brutus to lead them as Caesar did
They accepted him as a new leader
Antony Speech:
Antony addresses the crowd.
He says he came to bury Caesar, not to praise him.
Brutus has said that Caesar was ambitious, and if that was true, then it was a bad fault in Caesar,
and he has fully paid for it. Antony points out that he speaks with the permission of the assassins,
and he calls Brutus an honourable man as they all are.
He says that Caesar was his friend and always behaved fairly to him.
Then he repeats that Brutus said Caesar was ambitious, and Brutus is an honourable man.
But then he begins to cast doubt on the case against Caesar.
He points out that Caesar brought home many captives to Rome, whose ransoms increased
Rome 's revenues. When the poor suffered, Caesar pitied and wept with them. He repeats for a third
time that that Brutus said Caesar was ambitious, and that Brutus is an honourable man. Next, he
reminds the crowd that three times he tried to present Caesar with a crown, and each time Caesar
rejected it.
Once more Antony repeats the reference to Brutus and the fact that he is honourable. He claims
that he is not there to disprove what Brutus has said, only to speak what he knows.
He asks the crowd that since they all loved Caesar once, why can they not mourn for him? For a
moment he is overcome by tears and has to pause. Antony 's speech is beginning to have its effect.
Convinced by the points he has made, the crowd is ready to change sides and denounce Brutus.
Continuing, Antony claims it is not his intention to stir up rage against Cassius and Brutus (who are
honourable men).
Then he produces Caesar 's will. If the people could hear it, he says, even though he does not
intend to read it, they would kiss Caesar 's wounds, by which he means that they would be extremely
grateful to him. The crowd clamours to hear the will, but Antony says it is not good for them to know
how much Caesar loved them; it will only iname them and make them angry. The crowd continues
to call for the will.
Persuaded by the clamour, tells them to form a circle around Caesar 's corpse.
Antony points to each of the many wounds in Caesar 's mantle, describing which was made by
which conspirator.
He makes particular play with the wound caused by Brutus, whom Caesar loved. When Caesar
saw Brutus stab him, he was overcome by Brutus ' ingratitude far more than any physical wounds.
For the rst time, Antony refers to the assassination as treason. Then he pulls back the mantle
and shows Caesar 's body.
The crowd is shocked and calls for revenge.
Antony asks them to restrain themselves, although as he explains himself, referring again to the
"honourable" men who killed Caesar, and saying that he has no gift of oratory, unlike Brutus, to stir
men to action.
But if he were Brutus, and Brutus Antony, then he would speak with passion and call for mutiny in
Rome. The crowd is about to scatter and stir up a rebellion when Antony reminds them that they
have not heard the will yet.
Antony announces that Caesar gives to every Roman citizen the sum of seventy-ve drachmas
He has also left his forest and orchards to be public pleasure-grounds, where anyone can walk.
The common people rush off, vowing to burn down the assassins ' houses.
Antony is satised at what his words have achieved and waits for whatever events unfold. A
servant enters and tells Antony that Octavius, and Lepidus have arrived. He also says that Brutus
and Cassius have ed Rome. Antony assumes it is because they heard of how he had stirred the
people up against them.
Antony speech:
Mark Antony uses awless logic and genuine emotional appeal in his masterful oratory.
First of all, Antony enters dramatically to the pulpit with Caesar 's body to win the sympathy of the
He began his speech by addressing the mob as "friends".
Antony provides evidences of Caesar 's humanity and attachment to people by showing them
that Caesar had made the people his inheritors of his wealth, gardens
. Also Antony tells the crowd that Caesar had always sympathized with them.
This has a greater effect on the people and Antony 's periodical emotional outburst only
contributes to Antony 's impulsive and improvisatory nature serves him perfectly.
Antony is gifted with the power of oratory that helped him to stir the common man
The brilliant cunning Antony plays directly on the emotions of the crowd.
Through the use of irony, he not only manages to suggest that Brutus and his fellow conspirators
are not honourable men; he does so without violating the conditions imposed on him.
Antony 's words are devastating in the way they undermine Brutus 's speech
He is also a master actor.
The pause for tears, whether sincere or not, is dramatically effective, and Antony 's use of his
props, the dead body-who could not be moved by the sight of Caesar 's bloody corpse?-and the will,
are also superb in their timing and effect.
Antonys speech is in verse
There is no attempt to produce logical argument, for the oration with ironies, sarcasm, rhetorical
questions and open display of emotions is aimed at the hearts and not at the minds of people
We see the citizens in the process of changing their minds each time Antony makes a well-
calculated and effective pause in his speech
He understands the psychology of the crowd
Easily achieves his desired goal.
Brutus speech
Brutus speaks in prose trying to present a reasonable argument to justify the assassination.
It is clear that Brutus has made a series of miscalculations.
His biggest mistake is to allow Antony to speak at the funeral.
He then compounds the error by leaving the scene after his own speech, which effectively gives
Antony the last word.
The citizens are fairly satised but it is ironic that they now wish to elevate Brutus to Caesars
place clearly showing that they did not comprehend the principle behind Brutuss speech.
It seems that Brutus is so concerned with acting nobly, that he makes the kind of blunders that
Cassius, more ruthless and with a ercer hunger for power, would never have made if left to him.
In the game of power politics, ruthlessness pays bigger dividends than nobility.
He uses rhetorics and repetitions in his speech and there are no pauses till the end.
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Rushita ..... answered this

46 helpful votes in English, Class XII-Science

I have the summary if anyone needs it plz give me ur mail address i'll mail it 2 u.
Mine's is:
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Ayush answered this

6 helpful votes in English, Class X

Julius Caesar Summary Julius Caesar is the story of a man's personal dilemma over moral action,
set against a backdrop of political drama. Julius Caesar, an able general and a conqueror, returns to
Rome amidst immense popularity after defeating the sons of Pompey. The people celebrate his
victorious return and he is offered the crown by Mark Anthony which he refuses. Jealous of Caesar's
growing power and afraid he may one day become a dictator, Cassius instigates, a conspiracy to
murder Caesar. He realizes that to gain legitimacy in the eyes of the Romans, he must win over the
noble Brutus to his side, for Brutus is the most trusted and respected in Rome. Brutus, the idealist
joins the conspiracy, feeling everyone is driven by motives as honourable as his own. Ironically,
Caesar is murdered at the foot of Pompey's statue.
The present extract is from the ve Act play. It dramatizes how Caesar is murdered, and how his
close friend Mark Anthony cleverly turns the mob against his conspirators. At the same time,
different characters are laid bare in their moral uprightness in the backdrop of political and personal
compulsions. The ckle nature of the mob is also beautifully revealed.
The setting is in Caesar's house. Caesar says that there is great turmoil in the sky and on earth.
Calpurnia who is Caesar's wife had cried out in her sleep, asking for help, on seeing him murdered.
She enters and asks her husband not to go to the senate house. Calpurnia says that the guard had
seen many unnatural occurances of horrifying dimensions. All of these were ominous and indicated
that a tragedy would befall Caesar if he went out of the house.
But Caesar said that only cowards die many times before their death. The valiant die only once. He
nds it strange that people fear death when they see it as a necessary end. He agrees not to go but
Brutus interpretation of the dream turns Caesar to overrule Calpurnia's fears. Caesar say that
Calpurnia saw in a dream his statue "like a fountain with a hundred spouts" and running blood in
which Romans bathed their hands. But Brutus twisted the interpretation saying that it indicated that
from Caesar, Rome shall be great and his blood would serve as colours added to a coat of arms, as
an object of reverence, mementos etc.
Brutus also says that the Roman senators wanted to offer mighty Caesar the crown. If he doesnt go
that day, they may change their minds. This proves very effective on Caesar's credulous mind, and
he at once gets ready to go.
Before the capitol, as per the plan of the conspirators, Metellus Cimber bows low before Caesar,
pleading and fawning before him for recalling his brothers, who had been banished from Rome by a
decree. But Caesar said that he is constant like the Northern Star and shall not repeal the decree. At
this, the conspirators stab Caesar one by one. Brutus, too, stabs Caesar at which Casesar exclaims.
Et, tu, Brute. Then Caesar dies.
Anthony enters and seeing Caesar lying dead says how Caesar with his conquests, glories,
triumphs, spoils has shrunk to a "little measure". He addresses Brutus, Cassius and others and
requests them to kill him too because he nds it a suitable place and time to lie by Caesar. But
Brutus says that their hearts are pitiful and they receive him with all kind love, good thoughts and
reverence. He perceives the situation mentally and begs to be excused by Caesar's dead body for
"making his peace with his foes".
Cassius asks Anthony whether they should treat him as their friend or foe. At this, Anthony states
that he is their friend but they must give him reasons why Caesar was "dangerous" and why they
killed him, he also says that he would like to produce Caesar's body at the market place and speak
at his funeral, Brutus says that he will be told the reason. Cassius, however, fears that Anthony might
move the people's hearts against them. Brutus says then, that Anthony shall not blame them for
Caesar's death and he will speak only after Brutus has spoken and with his permission.
Anthony is now alone with Caesar's dead body. He calls it the "bleeding price of earth" and calls the
conspirators "butchers". Looking at Caesar, he calls him the ruins of noblest man that ever lived. He
predicts that Caesar's murder will trigger a spate of calamities in the whole of Italy. "Domestic fury",
"erce civil strife" shall rage in horrible proportions. Blood and destruction will now be common.
Mothers shall see their infants killed before their own eyes. Caesar's spirit shall come out hot from
hell and wander in the streets to take revenge.
In the market place, Brutus is in the pulpit and addresses the mob. He tells the mob that they killed
Caesar because he had become ambitious and posed a threat to the country and all the countrymen
would have become his slaves. Hearing this explanation, the mob approves the conspirators action
in murdering Caesar. They hail Brutus and chant "Let him be Caesar". Brutus then tells the mob to
listen to Antony who was going to speak with his permission; and requests the mob to be silent and
stay on till Anthony has nished speaking.
Anthony then addresses the mob in a very diplomatic manner. He says that he has not come to
praise Caesar, but to bury him, for the evil that men do, lives after them and the good is interred with
their bones. He says that Caesar was ambitious and he has rightly answered for it in his death. But
in the next breath he explodes this by stating that Ceasar brought many prisoners home to Rome
and their ransoms helped to ll the state treasury. If Brutus says that Caesar was ambitious, then
ambition should be made of sterner stuff. He says sarcastically and repeatedly that Brutus is an
"honourable" man. Caesar was offered the crown, thrice, but thrice he did refuse. Was this ambition?
He says that they once loved Caesar, but asks what held them back from mourning for him now?
The mob sees reason in Anthony's speech and remarks. Anthony further states that if he stirs their
hearts to mutiny and rage, they would do Brutus and Cassius wrong, but both Brutus and Cassius
are honourable men. He has found Caesar's will in his cupboard. He doesnt want to read it, because
if he does so, they would dip their napkins in his sacred blood. They could ask for Caesar's hair to
keep it as a relic. The mob is now aroused. It demands that Anthony read Caesar's will.
Antony asks the mob to make a circle around Caesar's dead body, they are very impatient to hear
what Caesar had written in his will. Antony confesses that by reading Caesar's will, he will be doing a
great injustice to his murderers, who are so called honorable men. He rouses the mob's emotion and
impatience by pointing out to the holes made by the conspirators on Caesars body. The cloak that
Caesar was wearing was the same one that he had worn when he won victory over Nervie. In that
same cloak were now holes made by the dagger thrust by Cassius and Brutus to stab Caesar.
Brutus was very dear to Caesar. So much blood rushed out of Caesar when Brutus stabbed him,
showing how unkind Brutus was to him. Caesar never would have expected Brutus to do what he did
as Brutus was Caesar's well-loved friend. Was it not ingratitude? It must have broken Caesar's heart.
It was a great fall for Caesar; very shocking indeed.
Antony goes on to state that he is not as good a orator as Brutus, but he is a plain and blunt man,
who loved his friend Caesar very dearly. He speakes only the truth, unlike Brutus who was good at
prejudiced speeches.
By now, the mob is totally moved, full of anger and see through Brutus and the conspirators
wrongful act, they want to riot and burn down the house of Brutus. They now want to pursue the
conspirators and want to kill them; but before that they want to know what is in Caesar's will.
Anthony reads the will. Caesar has left all his private houses, his newly-planted orchards for all his
countrymen to enjoy and their future generations to come. He has also given to every Roman
seventy-ve silver coins. All his properties now belong to the Romans and they can use them for
their pleasure. Can Rome have had another man like Caesar, Antony asks the mob.
Now the mob is fully charged, full of anger and passion and they rise in mutiny against the
conspirators. They carry torches of re in their hands, pull down everything around them to make the
torches. Finally, Anthony remarks that he has instigated the mutiny, now let the mob take any course
they like.

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Rushita ..... answered this

46 helpful votes in English, Class XII-Science

no problem i just wnted to help.

Some peoplesearch 4 d summary and they don't get proper summary so this isexactly 4 them..
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Master Soham Saha answered this

in English, Class X
Pls I need this summary.My email address is: somnathsaha68@gmail.com
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Tushar Anand answered this

1 helpful votes in English, Class XI-Science

. Julius Caesar has got up a bit late. He paces up and down the palace verandah in his night gown
immersed in some very disturbing thought. His wife Calipurnia had cried out in her sleep, Help, ho!
They murder Caesar. Caesar knew it portended something awful.

2. Caesar summons a servant and asks him to rush to a soothsayer, and ask him to do a sacrice to
make some good omen appear. The bad omen tormenting Calipurnia had to be dispelled.

3. Calphurnia has left her bed. With the dreadful dreams still lingering in her mind, she beseeches
her husband not to venture out of the palace that day. She appears unusually rm in her demand.
The boastful Caesar declines to heed her request. In his usual air of deance and hubris, he says
that danger cant look him in the eyes.

4. Calphurnia is insistent. She wants to keep her husband out of harms way at any cost. Shes not
a superstitious lady, but shes seen some very ghastly dreams. She saw lions walking around, the
dead rising from their graves, and warriors in the sky, and the Capitol drenched in blood. Angst
sweeps her mind.

5. Caesar wants to have his ways. He reasons with her distressed wife saying what is ordained by
God must happen. Here he delivers the famous line, Cowards die many times before their deaths;
the Valiant never taste of death, but once. He sees it to be quite unbecoming for a valiant warrior
like him to fear death, since death spares no one born in this world.

6. News of the soothsayers efforts to make some good omen to appear has gone awry. The beast
that was killed for the sacrice had no heart! Caesar, in his obsessively proud and condent manner
discounts the incident as something irrelevant. He concludes that he would have no heart (or
courage) if he stayed home that day. It is a wishful distortion by Caesar that feeds his ego. He then
claims hes more dangerous than danger itself.

7. Calphurnia is the least convinced. She pleads with Caesar to stay home. For those who cared to
know the reason behind his absence, he could take the alibi that he stayed home not out of his own
volition, but at his wifes behest. She goes down on her knees to make her husband accede to her
request. He doesnt agree until shes gotten down on her knees. He decides to humor her and says
that his friend Antony will say that Ceaser is ill.

8. It is morning. As planned earlier, Decius turns up to escort Caesar to the Capitol. Calphurnia asks
Decius to tell the Senate that Caesar is sick. Decius has ulterior motives. He tries to deceive her by
saying that Caesar had conquered nations and can not be worried about some old insignicant
senators knowing why he had to stay back in the palace.

9. Caesar tells Decius to just tell the Senate he wont come. This much should sufce. He does not
owe anyone any explanation as to why he has not come. In a huge blunder, Caesar wants to conde
in the devil Decius, whose true motive is still under wraps. Caesar is unsuspecting of Decius and
loves him. Caesar decides to tell Decius why he is not going.
10. He tells Decius that Calphurnia had an awful dream in which Caesars statue spewed blood from
a hundred spouts, like a fountain. Rejoicing Romans washed their hand in the blood with great glee.

11. Decius is a master manipulator. He knows he has to take Cesar to the Capitol so that the plot to
kill him can come to fruition. Quite deftly, he starts his attempt misinterpret the dream. He says
surely Caesar had blood spilled all over his loyal applauding Romans. Decius claims the dream
means Rome will be resurrected by Caesars blood, and everybody will want a little token of that
wonderful sacricial act. Decius engages in double-talk here. What he really has in mind is that
Rome will be saved with the demise of Caesar, but twists his words to give it a positive spin.

12. Decius proceeds to use his master stroke. He says that the adoring Senate is planning to crown
Caesar the King. Cesar must seize the moment and go and be
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Pravin answered this

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thankyou so much
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Bharathi answered this

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thank you
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Chumki answered this

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please send it to me also my email address is debnathayushi@gmail.com

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Prajna Gupta answered this
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wooohooo..thanx a lot...helped immensely!!! :D

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Shyam answered this

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shershaah@gmali.com.. plz send it as soon as possible coz day after tomorrow is my exam
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Bharti Mangla answered this

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Line by line explation of jellies cases drama 10th class

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Amandeep answered this

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Julius Caesar summary in Hindi

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Kochu S answered this

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no need
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Esther answered this

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haha wat a long answer hope it helped

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thankyou so much
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Jay101996... answered this

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Pranay Beckett answered this

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tq abhinav soo great

adde the whole text

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.. Aishwar yaa answered this

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i want the summary

my email is
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in English, Class X

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Enrique Iglesias answered this
1 helpful votes in English, Class VI

i need it... mail it 2 me @ enriqueiglesias741@yahoo.com plz plz it will save mah life literally!!
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Ambika W aldoddikar answered this

2 unhelpful votes in English, Class X

send video classes

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Jeet answered this

2 unhelpful votes in English, Class X

i want line by line transsilationif any has please email me

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Prince Vaibhav answered this

2 unhelpful votes in English, Class XI-Science

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Prem Patel answered this

3 unhelpful votes in English, Class X

thanx guyzzz for the help

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Keyur Patel answered this

2 unhelpful votes in English, Class XI-Science

keyurp47@yahoo.com please mail me i am in need of Julius Caesar's summary

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Geetam Sharma answered this
5 unhelpful votes in English, Class XI-Science

pls give

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