Nelly's father got up off the ground and picked Noyes up and began to punch him rapidly. Noyes began to fight back, as Camden pulled out a knife and attempted to stab Noyes, but he evaded it, only catching a slim cut on the arm. However, Camden came right back with a backhand dropping the knife, and leaving Noyes facvedown on the ground. Camden and Nelly were leaving the shed, as Camden shot a barrel of gunpowder, causing a massive blast. Noyes was left inside the burning shed, trying to gain the strength to stand up.
His good senses are replaced with chaos, disorder, and evil. With jacks evil actions the his savagery is really starting to show us that he is getting violent. Jacks use of hunting turns him into the most savage out of all the boys. Everything he did after this point made him into the young savage that he was in the end of the book. “His mind was crowded with memories; memories of the knowledge that had come to them when they closed in on the struggling pig, knowledge that they had outwitted a living thing, imposed their will upon it, taken away its life like a long satisfying drink.” This quotation, also from Chapter 4, explores Jack’s mental state in the aftermath of killing his first pig, another milestone in the boys’ decline into savage behavior.
He returns to everyone with this news. It is dark, the boys see Simon and place him as the beast. “The beast struggled forward, broke the ring, and fell over the steep edge of the rock to the sand by the water. At once the crowd surged after it, poured down the rock, leapt on to the beast, screamed, struck, bit, tore. There were no words, and no movements but the tearing of teeth and claws” (153).
He is solidly relying on the wild and killing pigs to survive. He is no longer worried about being rescued; he is worried about being chief. He leads his new “tribe” in killing pigs and attacking the others. One night, he led some of his “tribe” to go attack the Ralph´s group in order to get Piggy’s glasses for their fire. Ralph, at this point, is furious.
In LOTF, evil begins to take over all the boys except Ralph who survives to the end and Simon and Piggy who get killed. In chapter two, a sudden fire breaks out on the island and ‘a tree exploded(explodes)… like a bomb.’ This simile ‘like a bomb’ shows the force of explosion and reminds the reader of the war in outside world. With the fire, ‘tall swathes of creepers rose for a moment into view, agonized, and went down again.’ The author’s use of personification of tree’s feeling allows the reader to sense the pain and agony of the nature, creating a foreboding sense of what will happen to the boys. This dominance is particularly evident as ‘a mile square of forest was savage with smoke and flame.’(Ch 2) By personifying the forest as ‘savage’, the reader can infer that the fire is symbolic of the spread of evil and savagery on the island. Nearing the end of the story, the fire engulfs the entire island when Ralph tries to escape from Jack’s tribe.
As it leaped towards him, claws first, he grabbed its thick neck with both hands and somehow managed to snap its neck by taking advantage of the reptilian monster’s own momentum. Take that! How do you like me now, punk?! The Elven spirit thought gloatingly. In the next moment, the Elven spirit watched, flabbergasted, as the creature’s transparent soul rose from its dead flesh and bounded away, its body being left to be consumed by its comrades.
You’ll get a kill soon.” The dog let out a low growl then started loping after the hunting party. It’s one of the reasons why stone dogs are not easily tamed. The need to kill is part of what they are. The longer a stone dog is without a kill, the more aggressive it becomes. Leave it alone long enough, the stone dog becomes blood-crazed, killing anything within sight.
Piggy's arms and legs twitched a bit, like a pig's after it has been killed.” As the conch explodes, and one of the main defenders of democracy dies, so does society. The boys have lost all sense of civilization and society and have turned completely “savage” in their minds. Now being controlled with fear by Jack, they have no choice but to follow his orders. Jack yells at the boys “I’m warning you. I’m going to get angry.
Beatty, the man that goes up against Montag, is also Montag 's fire captain, later in the story Montag kills Beatty to survive. Now, Montag murdered Beatty and that is against the law, but Montag has been justified in burning Beatty, it was either Montag or Beatty, if Montag didn’t kill Beatty it seemed Beatty would kill him. Montag had also trying to protect himself and Faber, Beatty had wanted to die anyway. Montag was already in trouble, by burning Beatty he gave him a second chance to escape and run to sustain his way of life. Montag killed Beatty and was justified in this action, because he was protecting himself and Faber.
By using tactics he knows and using his abilities to his advantage and adrenaline from the thought of death. By trapping one if general Zaroff 's dogs that gave him confidence and I think it kind of made general Zaroff scared by seeing what mind games and tricks rainsford can pull off. This is the ending of my essay, I know I came out clearly and broad by this statement but I want you to think, why did general Zaroff want to hunt rainsford in the first place if he knew he