He asked for it” (Golding 173). Instead of accepting that he and Ralph participated in Simon’s murder, and confronting the other boys with the tru... ... middle of paper ... ..., and he would rather fulfill his immediate desires than think of the future. Ralph is liable because he makes the mistake of placing Jack in control of the choir; he is unable to control the other boy when Jack starts to act savagely and he is susceptible to lapses in self-control. Piggy is accountable for the disregard for civilization because he makes excuses for the other boy’s savagery. He places a lot of faith in what society should do, and, although he complains about the boys’ savage and childish behaviour, he does not try to prevent it.
3. Alternative solution Solution A Mr. John Baker should remain in charge due to the rough discussion that determinate Mr. Rennalls to resign. This will not be accepted by the European, who by his culture would not consider himself guilty for the interview that went wrong. In this way, The Company will lose a great young becoming leader in terms of Rennalls who is extremely proud to recognize his mistakes. -lost of a local skillful chief -the oppose of Mr. Baker that would not want to remain in position.
He had made many ignorant decisions because he did not want to listen to Cassius. The first time Brutus showed this trait was when Cassius warned Brutus many times about the danger of Mark Antony. Brutus simply thinks the good of people, not ever wondering if he does one action, if the other person might retaliate. He let himself get fooled by Mar... ... middle of paper ... ...o go second so you can counter the other person’s argument. Brutus, even when his mind has good intention it is also littered with ignorance.
He does bring up the details of th... ... middle of paper ... ...nd at some points seemed like he actually cared about him, while on the other hand he made an illegal decision to hold court on the ship and didn’t even bother to look at Billy’s motives for killing Claggart in trial. This is why Vere is so controversial since there really isn’t one clear way of looking at him like some of the other characters in the book. For example, when looking at Claggart you can see the evil in him and truly see he is out to destroy Billy. With Vere, the way he thinks isn’t as clear making him more of a controversial character to readers and critics everywhere. Works Cited Martin, Robert.
As a result of their ignorance comes the holes in the society. Furthermore, the ending of Lord Of The Flies is quiet ironic as the naval officer who saves them, happens to live in a world filled with defects, all thanks to the human kind that had build it. Yet he is criticizing the boys for almost destroying the whole island. He says"'I should have thought that a pack of British boys... would have been able to put up a better show than that'"(Golding 186). The fact that a whole island was practically annihilated by a single boy who had lost himself in the darkside, shows how how much of a danger our society is in.
Because he distrusts the Ghost, Hamlet is not true to his father. However, when his plan proves to him that the Ghost’s words are true, Hamlet still does not act; he still cannot avenge his father’s murder. Hamlet decides not to kill Claudius, using the fact that he is praying as an excuse. Hamlet does not want Claudius’s soul to go to heaven, therefore he decides not to kill him, explaining: “A villain kills my father, and for that, I, his sole son, do the same villain send to heaven” (3.3, 76-78). However, after trying to pray, the King claims that his prayers were not heard: “My words fly up, my thoughts remain below.
As the story progresses, though the boys go so far as to participate in savage acts such as killing each other, in the end, they realize that they conducted themselves immorally. Stranded on the island with a bunch of boys and no adults, Ralph quickly takes charge and demands the election of a leader of the bo... ... middle of paper ... ...ings a type of closure to the ordeal, and it also shows a realization he had about society, about mankind in general. He has witnessed with his own eyes the evil that comes about as a result of the lack of civilization and the inborn nature to do evil. Golding describes Ralph’s profound crying simply: “Ralph wept for the end of innocence, the darkness of man’s heart, and the fall through the air of the true, wise friend called Piggy” (202). While nearly all the boys on the island ignore those standards British society has taught them, Ralph does not, and, as leader, tries to apply them to society on the island.
Instead of comforting a member of this group, or calming people down, he disregarded Percival’s anguish and immaturely screamed at him, ... ... middle of paper ... ...acceptable. Ralph treated Piggy as a lesser being, instead of using his creativity to better the group's lives. This hurt everyone in the end because without Piggy creating ties to civilization, they lost touch of it and ended up in the state of savagery that they did. In short, Ralph’s qualities of immaturity, stressed induced paralysis, and ignorance of his best asset let a group of boys fall victims to inner demons. His failure to respect to his group gave example to the boys to also follow suit.
He did not want to fall to the change of the British government and missionaries. This was a “sin” in the beliefs of the Ibo tradition, and ended the novel in a dark state. I was shocked that he would have given up after all that he worked for, but after analyzing the sequence of events, it made sense. The unity of his village was crashing down right in front of him, they were ignorant about it, and he had absolutely no control over the situation. He was also very terrified of ending up following his father’s footsteps of failure that he decided to prevent that from happening.
Following his many attempts to fit into the world, he realizes that he will never be accepted by humans, and vows to destroy all of mankind. Society and its mistreatment of the monster causes it to become barbaric. He states, “My protectors had departed, and had broken the only link that held me to the world” (Shelley 134). The creature speaks of how his protectors had essentially cut him off from society, which would lead him to act out against all of mankind. The incorporation of the three books also develop the creature, and may have provided him with false perceptions about human interaction and the world in general.