Plutarch. Plutarch's Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans
Englished by Sir Thomas North. Trans. Sir Thomas North. Vol. 5 (1579; London: David Nutt, 1896) 70.

IULIUS     him by the hand, and led him against his will. Now Cinna 
CÆSAR     hearing at that time, that they burnt Caesars body in the 
      market place, notwithstanding that he feared his dreame, 
      and had an agew on him besides: he went into the market 
      place to honor his funeralls. When he came thither, one of 
      meane sorte asked what his name was? He was straight 
      called by his name. The first man told it to an other, and 
      that other unto an other, so that it ranne straight through 
      them all, that he was one of them that murdered Caesar: 
The murther     (for in deede one of the traitors to Caesar, was also called 
of Cinna.     Cinna as him selfe) wherefore taking him for Cinna the 
      murderer, they fell upon him with such furie, that they 
      presently dispatched him in the market place. This sturre 
      and furie made Brutus and Cassius more afrayed, then of 
      all that was past, and therefore within fewe dayes after, 
      they departed out of Rome: and touching their doings 
      afterwards, and what calamity they suffered till their deathes, 
      we have wrytten it at large, in the life of Brutus. Caesar 
Caesar 56     dyed at six and fifty yeres of age: and Pompey also lived 
yere olde at     not passing foure yeares more then he. So he reaped no 
his death.     other frute of all his raigne and dominion, which he had 
      so vehemently desired all his life, and pursued with such 
      extreame daunger: but a vaine name only, and a superficiall 
The revenge     glory, that procured him the envy and hatred of his contrie. 
of Caesars     But his great prosperitie and good fortune that favored him 
death.     all his life time, did continue afterwards in the revenge of 
      his death, pursuing the murtherers both by sea and land, 
Cassius being     till they had not left a man more to be executed, of al them 
overthrowen     that were actors or counsellers in the conspiracy of his death. 
at the battell     Furthermore, of all the chaunces that happen unto men 
of Philippes,     upon the earth, that which came to Cassius above all other, 
slue himself     is most to be wondered at. For he being overcome in 
with the selfe     battell at the jorney of Philippes, slue him selfe with the 
same sword     same sworde, with the which he strake Caesar. Againe, of 
wherewith he     signes in the element, the great comet which seven nightes 
strake Caesar.     together was seene very bright after Caesars death, the eight 
      night after was never seene more. Also the brightnes of 
Wonders     the sunne was darkened, the which all that yeare through 
seene in the     rose very pale, and shined not out, whereby it gave but