I think buck was better being a sled dog. Buck learned new things and, buck also learning to be the lead pack. Buck never really had it easy as a house dog. His owner sold him because of his gamble problem. Buck stuck up for his pack and should be the leader.
By the end, he sheds the veneer of civilization and relies on primordial instinct and learned experience to emerge as a leader in the wild. He was influenced by Jack London's novel To Build a Fire also influenced chris because it's about a man and his dog and the man is supposed to meet with “The Boys” but while hiking he falls through the ice
The law of club only refers to the primitive law of nature which reigns in the Klondike. On the other hand, the law of fang demonstrates the power of a dog in the wild. Together, the law of club and fang is a code for adaptations in the Northland, which teaches to obey to a man’s club, never let your guard down, and to win all battles. “He saw, once for all, that he stood no chance against a man with a club.” (Page 10). Buck learned that the man in the red sweater’s club shows that Buck must obey to the him.
This story explained how the man did a mistake and had died from it. In the book, Call of the Wild, Buck was a house pet and learned how to become a wild animal throughout his experience in the Yukon. Both stories also have another difference. The man and Buck had different evolutions. Quoted in the book, To Build a Fire, “As he turned to go on, he spat speculatively.
For instance, Thornton told Buck to jump off the edge of the cliff that they were near, and he had to be held back, because he would do anything for his beloved owner who saved him from his doomed sled team. Since Buck adores Thornton, his existence is now better and more joyful. Last, once Buck’s tie to domesticity is severed, he morphs into a fully wild dog. For example, he becomes part of a wolf pack, runs with them, and even becomes his wolf brothers’ leader. Since he is happy acting as a wolf - dog in the wild, he can now survive happily in the wilderness, where he was meant to be.
In the novel, The Call of the Wild, we are introduced to a dog named Buck. His entire life changed when he ended up in the Alaska wilderness, and was soon introduced to a new way of life. When this excerpt takes place, Buck has been "fastened with a harness" to "an arrangement of straps and buckles" so he could be trained to pull a dog sled. Buck had never pulled a dog sled before, yet he wisely chose to become a quick learner. Several factors lead to Buck 's success.
Shane also teaches Bob the qualities a man should have such as: respect, courage, and how to never back down from a fight but to never go looking for one either. The setting is that of classic cowboy novels. Homesteading, cattle driving, rural America in the state of Wisconsin. The land of Stetson hats and horses, revolvers and farms. This setting definitely enhanced the plot because it made clear the era that the story was taking place.
They used Buck to show this. Buck was taken from his home and was beat to be a sled dog but see Buck was a wolf breed which his natural instincts would be hunting. After all we are all ruled by natural
“Surviving in the Extreme” What does it take to survive in an extreme environment? To survive in an extreme you need to be brave, hopeful, and intelligent. In the “Story of Keesh” and “The Life of Pi” they are pushed to their limits to survive in the extreme circumstances and survive in the unknown territories. To start with, in “The Story of Keesh” by Jack London, Keesh faces danger to supply food for himself and the village.”The killing of a polar bear is very dangerous,but thrice dangerous it is,and three times thrice,to kill a mother bear with her cubs.”(pg.66) This statement shows that Keesh went to face danger, to kill the polar bear and its cubs, to get meat for the village. Also, the text states “So they finally departed, grumbling greatly that in all probability, if the thing we 're so, he had neglected to cut up the carcasses.
A major theme in Jack London’s book The Call of The Wild is that Adaptability is essential for survival, which is what Buck does throughout the book. At the beginning, Buck has to adapt to the law of the club. First, for example, if he does not adapt to the law the man in the red sweater or he will beat him to death. Since, this is a life time lesson and adapted to the man in the red sweater he is able to survive. Second, he has to obey his sled owner and do what he tells him to do or he will be beat.
Jack London’s novel The Call of the Wild explores the premise that survival depends upon one’s ability to adapt to their environment. Stolen and sold to sled drivers during the Yukon gold rush, Buck, a strong and loyal dog, longs for his simple yet enjoyable life back home in California. In order to survive in his new and harsh environment, Buck must evolve from his experiences and return to his primordial ancestry by answering the call of the wild inside him. When Buck embraces his ancestral drive to survive by battling for superiority among the other dogs, he changes from domestic dog to wild beast. After losing a rabbit to Spitz, Buck challenges the dog, fighting for his rightful place as leader as “…shoulder had at last squarely met shoulder…Spitz
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.
Dogs were put against other animals, like bears and bulls, who were either set free or tied up. The fighting of dogs continued all over Europe until England created The Cruelty to Animals Act 1835. This act was intended to stop the mistreatment of animals. They originally had the Cruelty Treatment of Cattle Act 1822 to put a stop to the poor treatment of cattle. The Act of 1835 stated that besides cattle, they would also add “bulls, dogs, bears and sheep”(World Library).