In Act II Scene ii of Julius Caesar , describe the morning's events through the eyes of Calpurnia.
Several things occur during the previous evening that cause Calpurnia to beg Caesar not to appear before the Senate that morning in Scene ii. First of all, she dreamed that the statue of Caesar in Rome was spurting blood from a thousand stab puncture points, and assumed this was an omen of murder for sure. Later, she requested that a servant ask the sorcerers to sacrifice a beast and give her their opinion on Caesar's well-being should he fail to heed her warning. When the word came back, she discovered that upon its sacrifice, the beast had no heart.
Calpurnia is distraught, and demands that Caesar tell the Senate that he will not see them. However, after one of the conspirators challenges this decision, Caesar interprets the events differently. First, he says the bleeding statue simply represents him pouring himself out to the people of Rome, as a good and providing ruler. Secondly, he believes the beast with no heart represents him, should he not have the heart, or in this case courage, to go before the Senate.
Despite her warnings, Caesar decides to go. She is deeply troubled, but realizes that she has no power over her husband when it comes to politics; he is his own person, and must meet his doom despite her pleadings against his decision.