Lord Of The Flies Piggy Death Analysis

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Indeed, savagery becomes well defined as the group of boys begin to lose their sense of rationalism. Thus, the best part of the book that becomes highlighted was the death of Piggy and Simon. The death of Piggy not only symbolizes the complete destruction of civility and rationality on the island, but means Ralph is on his own to contend with Jack and his barbaric tribe. Piggy was Ralph's biggest supporter throughout the novel because he shared Ralph's passion for a structured civil society. Piggy remained loyal to Ralph even after Jack usurped power and the majority of the boys joined Jack's tribe. With Piggy dead and Samneric taken captive, Ralph is completely on his own and left to fend for himself. Ralph feels hopeless and tries to convince himself that what happened to Piggy was an accident. Eventually, Ralph can no longer deny the truth. Golding mentions that the deaths of Piggy and Simon lay over the island like a vapor when Ralph realizes that the boys will…show more content…
All seem to be healthy from eating the minimal amounts of fruit present on the island and the rare buffet of pork roast. According to my opinion, the author did not introduce diseases was to paint a perfect picture of human nature without any intrusions other than the urge of survival. Furthermore, I wonder since Roger is painted as a sociopath within the book and enjoys torturing and killing kids, would Jack be anyway effected if Roger choses to overtake the island with fear and torture? Indeed there is no counterproof that Roger is a sociopath and indeed0“ ‘He’s a terror’ ” (189). that influences other kids to join the tribe of Jack. Also I appreciate the fact that Ralph made some reasonable rules, but how are these kids all going to obey them? Except from the demand for surviving, there were no tools to make sure the kids obey the
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