“I shall kill you and the entire rabbit tribe, if I am not set free,” threatened the moon. The rabbit was terrified to the point that he rushed back to inform his grandma about his strange and interesting prisoner. Although a wise, old rabbit, she too got afraid when she heard her grandson’s tale. She advised her grandson, “Go quickly to the spot and release your prisoner at once, or all the rabbits will be in danger.” The rabbit returned, and told the moon man, “I will set you free, but there is one condition.” The moon man was angry, yet asked the rabbit, “Tell me what you want, you silly animal.” The rabbit told the moon-man, “Promise me that you shall never return and steal from my traps.” “There is one more precondition,” said the rabbit. “Be quick with it, you stupid animal,” said the moon-man.
She never wants to leave Bonzo alone she always has to have Bonzo this shows that this is her rabbit and no one else 's. On page 14 Dad got angry when olive called him the evil wolf Maurgrim from the lion, the witch and the wardrobe so he put Bonzo away for a week. He was using his bad wolf like he usually does and hunts for Bonzo. This is where Dad is a wolf and is hunting for Olive because Olive was being mean to him so he fights her.
In the novel, Hawkbit says, “Hazel… we can’t go on like this. We’ve had enough of it” (Adams 50). The fact that Hawkbit, who served as a representative of himself and several other rabbits, persevered after saying he did not want to keep going and worked his way through the heather is significant. It is made very clear in the novel that the heather itself is extremely treacherous, as shown by the fact that Pipkin injures his paw by stepping on a large thorn. In addition, it is clear that the rabbits want very much to stop plowing their way through the seemingly endless heather and to simply return to the warren.
Watership Down is a story about a group of rabbits who had to run away from their warren to escape from a great danger. We follow Hazel, Bigwig, Fiver and many others on their heroic journey to survive. When they decide to go to simply get some does from a place called Efrafa, Efrafa’s general, Woundwort tries to kill them. To escape from Woundwort, they must devise the most clever of plans. Will the rabbits’ survive?
Watership Down, by Richard Adams, is a book about a group of rabbits that venture away from their warren and it describes all the dangers that they face. The main characters, Hazel, Fiver, Bigwig, and Blackberry can easily get all of the rabbits following behind them through any sticky situation. Although, as you go on through the story, they add more characters that play a huge role. For example, General Woundwort, the leader of the Efrafan rabbits. He is a strong fighter and has many similarities to Bigwig.
All that Lennie wanted was to feel the animals soft fur, but ends up doing terrible things. At the end of the book the same thing happens with Curley’s wife, and ultimately Lennie. In the book Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck, Lennie kills a series of animals, foreshadowing the death of Curley’s wife. The first grim sign occurred early in the novel. The two friends are just arriving at their camp by the river, and George notices something strange in
“Stop the Thieves, but it was no use. The scoundrel had hidden the clothes under a rock”. Master cat, from "Master Cat" said this as he tricked the king into giving the Marquis the clothes. There are both similarities and differences between "Master Cat" and "Coyote Steals Fire" such as what happens and how it happens. There are many similarities between the trickster tale "Master Cat" and "Coyote Steals Fire".
“If you just happen to get in trouble like you always done before hide here in the brush.” Because he has gotten in trouble before he wants him to hide, and they repeat it multiple times throughout the story. Also, Lennie kills his puppy. Lennie says,”Why do you got to get killed? You ain’t so little as mice.” He kills something bigger and right after, curley’s wife comes into the barn hinting that something bad will happen. These show how Steinbeck uses foreshadowing in the story.
For example, In the first chapter, Lennie found a dead mouse on the side of the road, and put it in his pocket. Later in the the book, he talked excitedly about how he could tend to a bunch of rabbits, once they got their own farm. A final example is how he wanted to stay with all the newborn pups in the barn, and just pet them for the rest
He confesses that he ate the pigs but maintains it was after he had sneezed and their house fell down and they accidentally died. It is more of a court case statement illustrated along the way. He tries all kinds of excuses mainly surrounding his granny and her need for a cake, however finally he exposes his anger management issues and total disregard for the dead pigs – The illustrator for this tale is Lane Smith who limits his colours to toning browns and ochres and is rendered in oils – it has a shadowy grainy quality and enhances the story of the con man wolf the darkness of the images reflect the dark world the wolf