Mark Antony's nobility is demonstrated by his extreme loyalty and love for his close friend and mentor, Julius Caesar. At the beginning of the play, Mark Antony is depicted as being infatuated with Julius Caesar and is clearly his biggest supporter. Following Caesar's assassination, Antony is devastated and mentions that he is willing to die next to his friend, which is an extremely noble suggestion. However, Antony proceeds to demonstrate his loyalty by vowing to seek vengeance on the senators who murdered his close friend. While Antony understands the risks involved in challenging the popular senators, he courageously manipulates Brutus into allowing him to speak at Caesar's funeral. Antony proceeds to stir the masses to rebel by giving a moving funeral oration, where he encourages the Roman populace to revolt against the senators responsible for assassinating Caesar. Antony not only reveals his nobility through his integrity and unwavering loyalty to Caesar, but he also depicts his noble personality by risking his life in battle against Brutus and Cassius's forces. At the end of the play, Antony once again reveals his nobility by admiring Brutus's honorable nature and praising him for his unselfish actions.