But as time went on, marked by the increasingly long hair of the boys, he became increasingly concerned with the welfare of others, and realised that someone needed to keep the others behaving well. As he matured, Jack moved closer and closer to the savage image that Simon alone feared was inside every one of them at that moment. This made Ralph try harder, a skill of a leader. The following are reasons why Ralph was an ... ... middle of paper ... ...horitative when it was necessary, but most of the time he was willing to step back or compromise over things. However, when Jack and his hunters let the fire go out in their haste to kill an innocent pig under the pretext of "needing food", he becomes furious: "Look at us!
Apparently, Ralph has a democratic view of governing: he wants everybody to have a chance to speak out. By saying this, Ralph built a good image of himself to make others support him voluntarily. “Ralph held out the glimmering conch and Maurice took it obediently” (88). As a result, the boys truly respect Ralph like the way he respects them. Ralph was very clever in his first strategy to gradually build up his reputation and yet, the order in his authority.
Ralph is responsible because he makes the mistake of giving Jack power; he is unable to control the other boy when Jack starts to become savage and he is prone to fleeting lapses in self-control. Jack is responsible because he blatantly disregards the “rules” of the island. He forcibly takes items from the other boys - namely Piggy and Ralph - and he focuses on satisfying his immediate needs, instead of thinking of the future. The complete disregard for civility at the end of Lord of the Flies is a result of the three main characters’ inability to see things from a perspective different to their own. Piggy is liable for the disregard for civilization because he would rather complain about the mistakes that the other boys are making than try to correct them.
With Jack and Ralph competing for authority and Piggy continually being overlooked, they are driven to take sides. Not only does this cause the lack of communication among the boys, but also disrupts the law and order on the island. Since Jack pursues his obsession with hunting, he transforms his group to become more savage-like. Ralph and Piggy observe the boys slowly losing their contact with civilization and recognize that it is indispensable that they find rescue. Although Jack and Piggy have some leadership qualities, Ralph is the best leader.
Atticus is a good father. In the book To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee, Atticus tries to be a good father as much as possible to Scout and Jem. Atticus finch is as good of a father as he is a lawyer. He is a loving and caring father and teaches Scout and Jem the difference between right and wrong as well as equality for all. Atticus Finch as a parent teaches Scout and Jem moral values and tries his hardest to pass on to his children his way of thinking.
This is a skill Atticus teaches Gem over the course of the novel which helps Jem understand what it means ... ... middle of paper ... ... be a dishonor to his nation. Atticus’s wisdom helps him become the most ideal person to defend Tom Robinson. Through out the book, Atticus always gives his lessons to Jem and Scout, because of the ideas of what is right in his head. Atticus’s gentleman-like actions help him shield out other’s words, and make him the perfect father for Jem and Scout because he is the perfect role model. Being Courageous factors into the way Atticus acts, for example he took the Tom Robinson case because even he knew he would loose, he still didn’t back down.
Furthermore, Simon is brave ... ... middle of paper ... ...I’m like Ralph But cannot do anything I’m just babbling Piggy is the only one who says what boys have to do instead of just playing. However, he is disappointed that they don’t listen to him, and even many boys become frenzied and harass him harshly. Even at the end of the book, readers don’t know what Piggy’s real name is. If I were Piggy, I would be really angry and think how life might be I had good health and good eyesight. Jack despises Piggy because of his asthma and appearance.
Since the boys don't care about Piggy, they don't have respect for him. Having no respect for Piggy is the norm, and when everyone sees Ralph,... ... middle of paper ... ...ems to be a little apprehensive, but he is a nice little boy. Simon is called a "small vivid boy". Simon's compassion is shown in the way his actions play out. When Piggy's glasses are knocked off his face by Jack, Simon salvages them.
As the story progresses, Ralph and Jack’s conflicting morals split the boys into two groups that fight for dominance on the island. Ralph attempts to maintain structure in his group but Jack and his followers become savages. Jack’s desire for power feeds his savagery and by the end of the novel he has become the “beast” the boys fear. Jack first appears in the story when Ralph calls for a meeting with all of the boys. Golding’s depiction of Jack makes him seem sinister because of his black cloak and “face that was ugly without silliness” (20).
In this arrangement of boys, Jack makes up himself the chief even though part of the boys do not agree with his ideas. At the onset of the novel, everything is going well but finish quickly when they loss the opportunity of rescue caused by Jack’s hunting obsession. Behind this event the re... ... middle of paper ... ...evil place on a good person. The result was that once a person has authority can make the most atrocities thing of the world without think of the consequences.Those three evidences show the reality about humans, not only adult people comprise in a malevolent situation, children are capable of became really dangerous. I wonder what would happen if the group of boy never get request?