Plutarch. Plutarch's Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans
Englished by Sir Thomas North. Trans. Sir Thomas North. Vol. 6 (1579; London: David Nutt, 1896) 201.

     custom of Rome, and perceiving that his wordes moved theMARCUS
     common people to compassion: he framed his eloquence to  BRUTUS
     make their harts yerne the more, and taking Caesars gowne
     all bloudy in his hand, he layed it open to the sight of them
     all, shewing what a number of cuts and holes it had upon
     it. Therewithall the people fell presently into such a rage
     and mutinie, that there was no more order kept amongest
     the common people. For some of them cryed out, Kill the
     murtherers: others plucked up formes, tables, and stalles
     about the market place, as they had done before at the
     funeralls of Clodius, and having layed them all on a heape
     together, they set them on fire, and thereuppon did put the
     bodye of Caesar, and burnt it in the middest of the most
     holy places. And furthermore, when the fire was thoroughly
     kindled, some here, some there, tooke burning fire brands,
     and ranne with them to the murtherers houses that had killed
     him, to set them a fire. Howbeit the conspirators foreseeing
     the daunger before, had wisely provided for them selves, and
     fled. But there was a Poet called Cinna, who had bene no
     partaker of the conspiracy, but was alway one of Caesars
     chiefest friends: he dreamed the night before, that CaesarThe straunge
     bad him to supper with him, and that he refusing to goe,dreame of
     Caesar was very importunate with him, and compelled him so   Cinna the
     that at length he led him by the hand into a great darkePoet.
     place, where being marvelously affrayd, he was driven to
     follow him in spite of his hart. This dreame put him all
     night into a fever, and yet notwithstanding, the next morn-
     ing when he heard that they caried Caesars body to buriall,
     being ashamed not to accompany his funerals: he went outThe murder
     of his house, and thrust him self into the prease of theof Cinna the
     common people that were in a great uprore. And bicausePoet, being
     some one called him by his name, Cinna: the people think-mistaken for
     ing he had bene that Cinna, who in an oration he made hadan other of
     spoken very evill of Caesar, they falling upon him in theirthat name.
     rage, slue him outright in the market place. This made
     Brutus and his companions more affrayd, then any otherBrutus and
     thing, next unto the chaunge of Antonius. Wherefore theyhis consorts
     got them out of Rome, and kept at the first in the citie ofdoe flye from
     Antium, hoping to returne againe to Rome, when the furieRome.