I came to this conclusion because the stanza's first two lines say, "Around her lovely neck 'Do not touch me'/Was written with topaz and diamond stone[.]" It seems as though the doe was once owned by someone because the stanza continues the inscription on what I believe to be the collar: "'My Caesar's will has been to make me free.'" I think it is some kind of ghost deer that was once owned by Julius Caesar. The last stanza basically says that he was chasing the deer until noon. He says that he was so tired he could barely see, and he fell into the stream.
He had predicted the destruction of the warren and the freakish lifestyle of Cowslip's warren, another is his dream of Hazel trapped in the ditch. Fiver is a reliable and very valuable asset to this group as a friend and as a seer. Without him the group would have died in the warren and would not have had a chance at all. Another of the main characters is Bigwig, he is strong larger rabbit that was previously a part of the group owsla.
Strangely enough, the speaker’s advice makes the reader wonder why he wanted to give out deer’s location if nobody can catch it. The speaker gives out this statement in the following lines: “ Who list her hunt, I put him out of doubt,/ As well as I may spend his time in vain.” (9-10). The poet arranges this sentence to specifically deliver this message to all the hunters and a possible singular person. For instance, line nine zones in on the speaker stating that “he puts him out of doubt.” This shifts the message toward an individual since the word “him” is a singular pronoun. However, when reading this sentence from the subject to the verb, the speaker stresses that anyone who goes after the deer will without a doubt spend their time in vain like him.
As I raise my shotgun and pull the trigger, my heart races and my hands shake. As I race after my prize, the sounds of leaves crunching beneath my feet are muffled by the ringing in my ears. I’m walking face to the ground like a hound on a trail and then my eyes caught it, my very first whitetail. I will never forget my first deer and the joy I felt sharing it with my family. Hunting is a passed down tradition for my family and friends.
Curly was mad, and like a bully, decided to take it out on the closest person, Lennie. Curly ends up with all his hand bones smashed. Lennie was sorry but Curly was not the forgiving type. When Curly’s wife is found, it is just injury upon injury, salt in the wound. Lennie did not mean any harm but was unconsciously responsible for it, just like with the mice and puppies.
Lennie, at the brush, begins to hallucinate, first of his aunt, who berates him for being a failure and not listening, and then an over sized rabbit, who puts him down. Then, after calling for him, George exits the brush, and reassures Lennie that he won’t leave him. Pages 100-107: George and Lennie have a final conversation, they talk about their dream, the acres they were going to own, the rabbits, all of it. George has Lennie look towards the stream away from the brush, and as he does, George slowly raises a gun to the back of Lennie’s head. Hesitantly, he pulls the trigger, and Lennie dies instantly.
Following his departure, Buck finds himself in the wild, trusting and depending on his primal instincts. Learning how to pursue his food is but one of the many milestones in the book that Buck must overcome. (Jack London describes how Buck hunted down a rabbit for food.
OLD YELLER This was one of my favorite books during my childhood days. The book is a classic, and Disney later made it into a motion picture. the story’’s climax develops quickly by telling stories and adventures of a boy named Travis and his old stray yellow dog named Yeller.At the introduction of the book Travis is plowing corn in the garden when an old yellow darts bye and causes the mule to jump. He chases the dog out of the garden and curses at him. Then a few days later the stray dog ate some of the deer meat that was very important for the family’’s survival.
After he pursues and kills a bull moose, he returns to camp only to find his beloved master dead. In a state of rage, he kills the Yeehats. Buck finally feels free to answer “the call of the wild.” People can learn many things from this story, such as loyalty, independence, or persistence. In this story, London teaches readers to learn how to adjust to a situation. Learning to adjust teaches the reader a huge lesson.
Kay's use of flashback through journal entries, memories, and near climax moments allows the reader to understand Sam Peek's life story, the loneliness Peek experiences after his wife's death and question the reality of white dog. White Dog, who Sam refers to as a girl, seems to fill the void left by Sam's wife. Sam tries to show White Dog to his children and they are unable to see her. A game ensues between Sam and his daughters concerning White Dog, which further leads to the question of White Dog's existence[b2]. A key clue, that leads a reader to assume that white dog is real, comes in the form of a journal entry in which Sam remembers, "Cora and I had a dog that looked just like White Dog when we lived in Tampa, right after we were married.