Many times in battles in real life soilders offen retreat because they aare outnumbed. When Ralph is hidding in the busses Jack's tribe lights where Ralph is so that they can get him out and kill him. What Jack's tribe didn't relise is that the fire would burn all the fruit so they probaly couldn't eat. This is a microcosem of the cold war between the United States and the Sovet Union. Both sides could destoy eachother and if they did so their would be drastic clamet changes that would leed to a lack of reasouses.
Before he dies, Laertes says, “…The foul practice / Hath turned itself on me. Lo, here I lie, / Never to rise again” (Shakespeare 5.2 327-329). He proves Confucius’s proverb true, “Before you embark on a journey of revenge, dig two graves.” Laertes attempts to avenge his father’s and sister’s deaths, and he partially succeeds; but not without losing his own life in the process. This is another consequence of seeking vengeance: it ruins you as well. The characters in Hamlet learn how revenge is capable of torturing, ensnaring, and ruining those who choose to partake of
I gave the lady no time to squeal. How can they catch me now? I love my work and can’t wait to start again. You will soon hear of me and my funny games. The next job I shall do I [sic] shall clip the layads [sic] ears off and send them to the police, just for jolly, wouldn’t you?
Tony knows that Gino is searching for him and wants to harm him but runs out into the street anyway. He finds Maria alive but Gino shoots and kills him. If he had waited with the Doc instead of being impulsive and running after Gino, Maria would’ve come to him and all of the sorrow could’ve been avoided. In both Romeo and Juliet, and in West Side Story, the theme of impulsivity drives the fate of the pairs of lovers. Just like Impulsivity, the theme of Forbidden Love is one of the most important and
It also showed how Jack’s leadership lead them nowhere and was no help in actually starting the fire. Jack starts to develop this obsession with hunting and murdering a pig in chapter 3, “ At the length he let out his breath in long sigh and opened his eyes. They were bright blue, eyes that in this frustration seemed bolting and nearly mad” (48). However, his obsession with hunting is shown as early as chapter 2, “ But if there was a snake we’d hunt and kill it. We’re going to hunt pigs to get meat for everybody” (36).
This proves how hot headed Tybalt really is. Later, in Act 3 Scene 1, Tybalt demonstrates his unnecessary anger yet again. Tybalt says, “Thou, wretched boy, that didst consort him here shalt with him hence”. This shows that Tybalt will not hold back, since he brought up Romeo’s recently deceased friend, Mercutio. He goes even further, by saying that Romeo can die here where Mercutio was killed.
However, by the end of the book, Ralph realizes the true enemy among the children, primitivity: "We start off with boys killing pigs, then boys pretending to kill boys who are pretending to be pigs, and finally Jack hunting down Ralph in pretend—maybe—hopes of impaling his head on a stick. The boys get eased into murder, just like we get eased into reading about it." By the end Ralph is described like an animal as he runs away from Jack. This description helps to emphasize the primal nature of the children’s savagery. Only when the adult arrives are the children able to cast away their savagery, but Ralph is no longer able to see the children the same
Iago knows that drunken, Cassio will behave uncontrollably in a way that Othello will not tolerate and thus will fire him (Bevington, 2014). Iago vows to use this method to make Othello withdraw his trust on Cassio and thus believe whatever Iago will say to him. `Tis evermore the prologue to his sleep. He’ll watch the horologe a double set If drink rock, not his cradle. (2.3.122-24).
When the ghost of Hamlets father arrived after his death and the hasty marriage of his wife, he tells Hamlet: "Doomed for a certain term to walk the night, and for the day confined to fast in fires, till the foul crimes done in my days of nature are burnt and purged away." (Doc A) Which, in modern English, translates to telling Hamlet to act quickly. And when replying Hamlet says, "Haste me to know, that, I with wings as swift as meditation or the thoughts of love, my sweep to my revenge...." Basically, promising his father that he will be fast with his revenge. In Document B he has delayed the revenge and is questioning himself and the words of the ghost. "O what a rogue and peasant slave am I... Am I a coward?"
Similarly to this Roger can appear as the villain of Lord of the Flies. In chapter eight through the barbaric murder of the sow it becomes evident that Roger is a deranged psychopath. One thing very interesting with this scene is the boys strong desires to hurt the sow. Golding states the boys, “wedded to her in lust.” Firstly, “lust,” suggests the boys had strong sexual desires to create suffering implying hunting is no longer for survival but instead for fun. Golding is reminding the audience that they are no longer boys and that their childhood innocence has been