In White Fang, White Fang lives a complicated life. He was born as a wild wolf, but lives like a domesticated dog. White Fang goes from living in the Yukon Territory with a bunch of Indians to living in California with his trusted master Weedon Scott. Being alone with his mother made life more difficult, while being with the humans made is life a little bit easier. When in the wild he had to get his own food and survive with little to no help.
This led to their panic turning into and fueling a tribal savageness. Lastly, the author said, “Simon was crying out something about a dead man on a hill” (152). This shows a use of dramatic and situational irony. It’s dramatic because the reader knows that the “beast” is Simon, but the boys do not because of their fear-induced savagery. It’s situational because when he was attacked, Simon was on his way to tell the others his discovery about the “beast” on the mountain, but they thought he was the beast and killed him.
He has a hatred for Frankenstein and how he left him all alone. This would be similar to leaving a baby all alone and making it fend for himself when they do not know the basic needs to live. In addition of this Frankenstein became a threat to others because of his sheer size. The monster was traveling to find Frankenstein and once he reaches town he finds a little boy; the boy tells the monster that his brother is Frankenstein and the creature kills him out of hatred for his creator. The boy has to pay the price of death due to his brother’s wrong decisions and actions and frames Justine by putting the locket in her dress.
After creating it and completing the deal, he tears the new creation apart causing the monster to be forever alone. This also causes the monster to promise that he will be there on Victor’s wedding night. So, as the story presents, the monster’s intentions were mostly misunderstood. The monster never learned how to love or be loved. It is said that love is an equalizer for the darkest of places of the human consciousness, which includes the most monstrous; this is
Sly Fox did not know what he was doing or where he was going but he decided to follow the the wolf anyway. After hours of walking Sly Fox saw something in the distance and realized what it was. He began running as fast as he could with the wolf close by his side. His father greeted him with excitement when he made it back to his tribe. “We found your bow-and-arrow and thought something worse had happened to you!” “I never would have made it back without him.” The wolf stepped forward and SAME NAME thanked him for bringing Sly Fox back to him.
Did you know that wolves are the largest members of the dog family. The 1963 Never Cry Wolf book by Farley Mowat is about Mowat doing a study on the relationship between wolves and caribou in Churchill, Canada. But then Mowat gets too attached to the wolves and studies them instead of the relationship between wolves and caribou. But then soon realizes that the eskimos are causing the caribou numbers to go down. The three most persuasive appeals in this book are Pathos, Personification and Logos.
Buck had to grow a new backbone for the way of living in the Klondike Gold Rush. He had to set his mind to a new state, a new mode for the rural conditions he would be facing. He had to adapt to the new society of a sleigh dog. Buck adapted and learned the same life and lived a life like a wolf. Buck faced the same bitter conditions as wolves.
The majority of people wanted to exterminate Gray Wolves because they were very frightened of them, and because the wolves ate farmer’s domestic livestock. The desire to exterminate was strong until interest in environmental conservation took place in the 1960s and 1970s. As study into environmental conservation developed, scientists discovered without wolves present in Yellowstone to hunt and kill prey, the elk started to overpopulate. Overpopulation was a problem because the elk were eating all the young willow trees. Overconsumption of willow trees affected the habitat of many other animals and plants in harmful ways; therefore, the ecosystem became unbalanced.
During those seven years, the man was a wolf. The wolf man comes back to his wife after all those years and figures out that his wife got remarried. The man gets aggressive and acts like a savage then which he dies because the second husband kills him. This part of the text shows how both of men in this part of the Carter’s text are acting very masculine and this agrees with what Devor states in “Gender Roles Behavior and Attitudes”. There are many cases in Carter’s story that show examples and the examples don’t support the binary oppositions.
The monster declares that he desires “creatures…cheering my gloom”; however, no “Eve soothed my sorrows” (118, Shelley). Because of this abandonment, the monster “cursed [Frankenstein]” (118, Shelley). No mother or Eve is present to nurture the monster. Therefore, he faults his creator for his isolation and plans to seek vengeance against Frankenstein, sending a message to the reader concerning the violent repercussions from an absence of nurture. Similarly, after the De Laceys beat the monster, he feels there are “none…men that existed who would pity or assist” him, causing him to “declare everlasting war against the species” (122, Shelley).
After learning he accidentally drives the Delacey’s apart from him, causing great depression and anger (Frasait). The monster is said to be a replica of Frankenstein. The monster has no control over his aggression and continues to murder his master’s loved ones. Although, this aggression is spurred on from the rejection and sorrow that humanity has placed on him (Cantor 117). The creature’s ultimate sorrow is caused by the denial of a companion