So he gathers a small group of irresponsible children and makes his own tribe. His tribe is called the Hunters. With all this power he eventually ends up taking and hurting Ralph's group for no reason. This happened in Chapter 10 on page 199 “the whole shelter exploded into light ...the fight rolled over him. The shelter collapsed with smothering finality., and anonymous shapes made there way to the dark.... His left hand dangled piggy's glasses.” so the hunters badly beat Ralph and his people, who do not even know why they were attacked, they would have gladly shared the fire with the other boys so they did not need to steal piggy's glasses to make fire.
Golding arranged this novel as a catastrophic satire of children trill stories, showing mankind's natural noxious nature. He gives the reader a series of events leading an assembly of adolescent men from ambition to tragedy as they attempt to survive their savage, unsupervised, separated environment until protected. Throughout the novel book lovers witness what Lord of the Flies educates about the reason for government and human nature. Government is different within each country but it's main purposes are for rule and order. Government plays a vital role in Lord of the Flies and it enters into the moral story with the characters of Ralph and Piggy who represent order vs anarchy in the characters of Jack, Roger and the hunters.
Jack an... ... middle of paper ... ...he war-paint and sticks of Jack and his followers. He too is chasing men in order to kill, and the dirty children mock the absurd civilized attempt to hide the power of evil. And so when Ralph weeps for the end of innocence, the darkness of man's heart, and the death of his true wise friend, Piggy, he weeps for all the human race." (Cox 164) Such a tragic view of the future of mankind and their nature is a perfect window for people to understand how the impact of the war made the world rethink its ethics and how life was thought of as a punishment in the extreme sense and that there was no hope for the future except fear. This view has since changed but not greatly as one would imagine.
The conch represents all the authority which the boys are so used to obeying. When Jack destroys the conch, anarchy quickly ensues because any hope of strong, central leadership has been abandoned. The island society collapses into chaos. Facepaint: This is the excuse many of the boys use for living as hunting savages, instead of civilized English citizens. The paint symbolizes the smoke-screen the beast uses to infiltrate the boys’ souls.
They were desperate to obtain Piggy’s glasses to start a fire but instead of asking to borrow them they attacked them because they enjoy being violent and disgusting thief’s as Ralph says. The boys are out of control due to the situation they are in there are no rules but Jack’s malicious commands. Slater states, “In the eyes of social psychology, personality—who you are—matters less than place—where you are—and Milgram said he was demonstrating this, how any normal person can become a killer if he finds himself in a place where killing is called for” (45). Milgram states that anyone can become a killer due to the place or situation they are in. The boys have become savages and murders due to the obsession of killing the beast and fear.
No adult to tell them what to and not to do. Without any adults around, the line between right and wrong becomes very thin. Due to the fact that there’s no ... ... middle of paper ... ...rs did play a big part in the boys savagery, yes. But only because they were put in a situation that allowed the internal factors to make its presence known. No adults, an island many miles away from civilization, and boys fighting one another.
“Where are you going!” one of the men demanded angrily, as Brad curiosity faded. The men followed him as he found an old wooden box with the words engraved at the top. These words are the cause of all of this is and these words will forever strike fear into Brad, it clearly said スーパー兵士 which means super soldier. Immediately the men holding nothing back ... ... middle of paper ... ...his enemies as he ran for the ship. He knew that he could not let them take the serum as he boarded the ship he turned on the engine as the soldiers realized what had happened.
As we see in Lord of the Flies, all of the boys except Simon feel the urge to destroy and kill. They go on wild hunts for pigs, hurt each other for entertainment, and form a wild tribe where everything is run by the tyrannical Jack and the sadistic Roger. Even Piggy and Ralph feel some of the others’ mob mentality when everyone, as a group, kills Simon, the only boy with a civilized heart. His death symbolizes how mankind kills off all notions of sympathy with its cruel and evil heart. If it were not for the moralizing effects of civilization, No humans would be present who pity others.
In order to construct a fire, a fire source is required: Piggy’s glasses. By making Piggy’s glasses one of the few resources to build a fire, it causes the boys on the island to desire them and even fight over them. The boys do not understand the power of fire, and they use it the wrong way. “They had smoked him out and set the island on fire” (197). This emphasizes the savage behavior in Jack and his followers because they are on a manhunt to kill Ralph.
None of the boys recognized him, so they “leapt on to the beast, screamed, struck, bit, tore” (Golding 153). The morning after the death of Simon, Ralph and Piggy feel guilt from accidentally taking part in the death of Simon. William Golding’s view of humanity is clearly seen in the characters Roger and Jack, and when the civilized society falls apart. When Golding introduced Roger, he made the expressed Roger as pure evil and pure savage. When Golding introduced Jack, he expresses his character as the savagery that is being held back.