The men have to go to the Ville to find the men and are starting to worry if they were to get in trouble for doing something they are not supposed to do and not ordered to do. It is said “We’ll just say they walked into your ambush. Don 't sweat that. All the higher-ups want is bodies.” (315). This is said when one man asked what they were to do if they kill the men even though they are not supposed to be in that place.
I—I RUN OFF" (37). This quote is showing where Jim ran away from his masters home and town so that he can free himself and his family. The town is also keeping Huckleberry Finn “captive” to. Throughout the novel Twain talks about how Huckleberry Finn feels trapped in the town and how he wants to escape civilization and his father. “Every little while he locked me in and went down to the store, three miles, to the ferry, and traded fish and game for whisky, and fetched it home and got drunk and had a good time, and licked me.”(Twain 34).
By coming to the island and when Peter beat up Cole at the pond when Peter and Cole forgive each other and see the spirit bear. Peter was trying to commit suicide and Cole did not know what to put at the bottom of his totem, the only way he could move on as if he helped Peter. "'Because the dance of anger taught me I can't heal until I help Peter heal. He is the one I hurt'"(257). Cole is healing but the only true way to help himself change is to help Peter heal with him.
Huck is tired of the way he has been treated and constructs a plan to finally escape the clasp that Pap held him in. Huck escapes the cabin by sawing a hole through the wall of the cabin, taking all of the food, supplies, and tools that he needs, and placing them all in his canoe. Before he leaves, however, Huck takes a dead pig 's body, places its blood throughout the cabin, and dumps the pig 's body in the river to make Pap believe that Huck did not escape, rather, he has been killed. Huck then leaves in his canoe and sets a course for Jackson Island. This stage can be considered Huck’s first adventurous and dangerous move that propels him into his new journey, leaving behind his old world.
Piggy is trying to satisfy and calm Ralph since he is able to see that Ralph is losing his leadership skills. Fear is setting into Ralph because he is neglecting the fire and is beginning to accept the island as somewhere he will stay. Through Ralph the pull and instinct to lean into destruction becomes more noticeable in the story. The final scene is the biggest tell of how far humans, even at a young age, can go. The hunters turned against Ralph and immediately their savage instinct took over.
If Crito helps him escape, he will earn a bad reputation as well. If his friends help him escape, they would be putting themselves in danger of being prosecuted and losing their money. His children would be known to have a father who's on the run because he broke the law and they would be left alone if he escapes to another city. They would be left alone even if he stays in jail and faces his execution, but it is better if they stay in Athens with people they know. If he escapes to another city, they will view him as a criminal and if his children came with him they would be viewed as foreigners.
In the book “The Road” by Cormac McCarthy the two protagonists, a boy and his father, are set out in a post apocalyptic world where everything is trying to kill them from cannibals to people with nothing. Their main goal is to travel down a road south where the climate is better for living. On their journey they encounter many life threatening obstacles including starvation and “bad guys” that they must overcome to survive. The paternal bond between the father and son is what pushes them beyond what could have been possible and allowed them to make it along their journey. Throughout the novel the father's love for his son pushes him to protect him no matter the risks.
Tom shows his strong need for adventure and fame in the scenes he takes part in. In chapter 35 we can see the greed really come out in Tom as he wants to free Jim, but whips up an unrealistic idea to get him out. It gets worse as in chapter 42 he admits to knowing Jim was free. Tom devised everything solely for his benefit to become a hero. Tom will clearly never get over his greed, now Pap might have a slightly better chance.
Alex is living through himself with himself only. He lives only by obeying to his own rules and the rules of nature but not following the law. Alex lives at his own interest. At one point, he is caught shooting a deer and is caught in between trouble because no Alex actually exists and also that he did not have a hunting license. When he Is finally let go he refuses to go get a hunting license because he believes that the government has authority to know Alex’s business and know what he hunts and what he eats.
Hungry for fear. Afterwards, he went diving for pearls from his canoe, yet knew “pearls were accidents, and finding one was luck.” After he dives to find pearls, he risked his life for his family. Fate showed Kino the “Pearl of the World”. The scar dug deeper into Kino’s life because he knew that “it is not good to want a thing too much (or) it sometimes drives the luck away.” I was also an animal with little “heart”. The luxury made me entitled and selfish because my problems like not wanting to go to school were nothing compared to the kids begging on the streets to just get some money for their families.
One day Huck discovers that his father, Pap Finn, has returned to town. Because Pap has a history of violence and drunkenness, Huck is worried about Pap 's intentions, especially toward his invested money. When his dad confronted him, he told him to quiet school and stop trying to make himself something that he is not. Even though Pap Finn told Huck to quiet he still went to make his dad mad. Pap Finn kidnaps Huck and takes him across Mississippi river to a small cabin.
Huck’s journey down the river teaches him how to be independent because he shows he is capable of surviving on his own. For instance when his father Pap kidnapped him and was abusing him Huck knew that he needed to escape. He says, “I made up my mind, I would fix up some way to leave to leave there. (23) Huck escapes and fakes his death so no one would come looking for him. Huck makes it seem like he was actually killed and dumped into a river.
Later on Andy continues to battle in his head over to kill the otter, or listen to his dad. In the end of the story while Andy is in the woods the otter is attacked by a lynx. Andy’s eyes are opened and he sees the otter was only protecting its young. Andy comes to peace with letting the otter live
For example, when they are looking for the food in the boat, when the father is going to go outside to have a look, the boy asks to go with him. The father refuses and says, “I’ll keep tracking on you. To make sure everything’s okay” (221). Then, the father went out to find food by himself. We can see that the father protects his son so much that he will not have possibilities to let anything hurt the boy.
Huck describes the abusive and cruel relationship he has with Pap when he says, “He used to always whale me when he was sober and could get his hands on me; though I used to take to the woods most of the time when he was around”(Twain 9). The fact that Huck had to run “to the woods most of the time when he was around,” shows the kind of unsafe environment a young boy should not be raised in. Once Huck realizes that his own father may be a threat to his life, he deviously fakes his own death and begins his new adventures, setting sail on a raft with the company of a runaway slave named