Definition for brutus (2 of 2)
et tu, Brute
Examples from the Web for brutus
Fearful that he might yet stab them in the back, the British gave him the codename “Brutus.”War’s Most Powerful Weapon: Double Agents from WWII to Al Qaeda|Ben Macintyre|July 28, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Rarely is it ever a cause as noble or as poetic as it was when Brutus stabbed Caesar.
This is like Brutus complaining that he wanted to be invited to Caesar's funeral—and in this case he actually was.
Brutus Cohn, traveling under the passport name of John Lamb, tracked the wheelchair down the sidewalk.
And now you, too, Brutus, are about to lay the matter before me in a few crisp sentences.Otherwise Phyllis|Meredith Nicholson
Hounds like Bluey and Brutus run by sight alone; they have no nose, and the moment they cannot see their game they are lost.The Ranche on the Oxhide|Henry Inman
Brutus, however, only waited this opportunity to avenge the cause of his family.Pinnock's Improved Edition of Dr. Goldsmith's History of Rome|Oliver Goldsmith
Brutus himself received a wound in their eagerness and trepidation.Walks in Rome|Augustus J.C. Hare
Brutus sends Lucilius and Titinius to bid the commanders lodge their companies for the night, and then all come to him.The Rising of the Court|Henry Lawson
British Dictionary definitions for brutus
Culture definitions for brutus (1 of 2)
A character in the play Julius Caesar, by William Shakespeare; one of the assassins of Julius Caesar. (See “Brutus is an honorable man,” “Et tu, Brute?” and “Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears.”)
Culture definitions for brutus (2 of 2)
An ancient Roman politician who helped assassinate his friend Julius Caesar.