Lastly, Henry was just plain old scared as they said “He ran like a coward.” The second war was like Henrys’ first brutal battle it was obviously too intense for him. If someone is entering their first brutal battle of course they are going to be scared and as they say “Henry quivered.” This shows that he was scared so he had to run away. No one can blame him for fleeing. The main reason why he ran away was because he thought that they had lost so the only thing that came to mind was him running. The book says “He too threw down his gun and fled.
He fights without fear even though he believed before the battle started he would be killed. After the fight Henry is horrified by the sight of all the fallen soldiers. As the union troops regroup Henry attempts to see if any soldiers were scared but ends up irritating them. In the second battle Henry is surprised as the soldiers attack again
He asks that townspeople for help, whereas the typical hero would not ask for any help. He shows his obvious fear or Frank and getting in different ways. He makes a will because he believes he is going to die, he, at first flees from Frank in fear, and even cries at one point. Both characters show much emotion and fear and are atypical action film/story protagonists. They both also have a strong moral compass, as Will fights for a town that would rather be rid of him and Rainsford turns his nose up at hunting humans against his own personal benefit.
He founds out that they are in a battle, and tries to run away with the crowd, something that Jim mentioned that he would do if he were in this type of situation. However, Henry is afraid that he would be slaughtered or ran over when running away from the war. Sadden that this might be his fate, he expresses that he would rather
Tim said “ I would kill and maybe die- because I was too embarrassed not to”. He was not proud of his decision even though he thought that he made the right one then, years later after the war he viewed himself as a coward because he went to war. Although it was that shame that brought him into the war and why he was a
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.
His mind was racing and his only instinct was to run. Rainsford ran as far and as fast as he could. He felt like a coward for backing down from a fight, but he felt different about killing now. He certainly didn’t want to kill a person. He ran until his legs were on fire and the ground dropped down to th“Game
He did not save Mr. Bainbridge because the sound of the gun scared the horse. After that the British army members chased after him. When john got away he ran into a large group who were on their way to join George Washington and his Colonial army. When the ask if he wants to join he feels like he has no choice but to join because after he shoot the British officer he knew that the British Army would be looking for him and that the group of people could offer him protection from the British for the time
George went to the spot they planned for him to go if he messed up. George being the Friend he was, George shot him in the back of the head to put him out of his misery for all things he done, because he’s not the smartest in the world and he would just keep making mistakes that he cannot
Although he is brave in the novel, Grendel in the epic poem is described in being scared and weak on the attack at Meadhall. In the epic poem it says, "Grendel's one thought was to run from Beowulf, flee back to his marsh and hide there" (Beowulf 314-315). This quote explains that the people at Meadhall believed that Grendel was startled by the way the people responded back on his attack. This makes the readers think that Grendel was not confident enough to take the people at Meadhall down because of his fearful view. In this attack from Grendel, in the novel he not viewed as if he was terrified but in the epic poem he was, however, this part of the stories was then lead by his