They went to an abandon church and they accidentally set it on fire. Johnny and Pony got into the flaming church to save the kids that were taking a fieldtrip and they get severely injured. They both end up in the hospital and Johnny ends up dieing. The greasers and Socs rumble for respect. They all are fight and the Socs run away and the greasers win.
The Greasers win, but when Dally and Pony go to tell Johnny that they won, he dies during their visit. Dally is destroyed by this and later he calls Pony to tell him that he robbed a store and is being chased by the cops. They hurry to meet him, and see him shot down after he pulls a gun on the police. Pony is scared by what has happened, and convinces himself that he, not Johnny, killed the Soc.
This love is what causes him to kill himself. The problem with death, killing, and loss is that they are all the roots of chain reactions. Because of Johnny dying, Dally kills himself, and because Ponyboy loses two of his greatest friends, he shuts down and starts blocking out the world. He does this because he believes that if he can keep out everyone else, he can keep out that voice telling him “Dally and Johnny are dead, Pony. You’ll never get ‘em back.” Peer pressure is also a serious problem in both social groups.
He died in the hospital a few days later, and Dallas couldn’t take it so he robbed a grocery store and took out an unloaded gun when the police came, so they shot and killed him. Exposition: The gang is introduced and the rivalry between the Greasers and the Socs is shown. Complication: Johnny kills the Soc that almost drowned Ponyboy, and they must leave town Climax: Pony and Johnny go into the burning church to save the children that are inside; Dallas dies. Resolution: Everything goes back to normal, and Pony decides to write about his journey for his English essay. 4.
It is obvious that both the socs' and the greasers care deeply for each member of the respective group. Towards the end of the film, as Johnny is being hospitalized for severe burns and is near death, Pony Boy tells him that he doesn't think that he could get along with out him. These boys have formed such strong social bonds with one another that even the thought of losing one of their group causes a severe emoti... ... middle of paper ... ...e drinking, or already drunk. At not one instance in the film are the greasers under the influence of any substance. Yet, it is made clear that if the police ever picks up Pony Boy, Soda Pop, or Dallas, they will be sent immediately to a boys home.
Sure enough, Ponyboy is attacked by a carload of Socials when he’s in a vacant lot, just minutes from his home. Luckily his older brothers ‘ Darry and Sodapop ‘ and the rest of his gang ‘ Steve, Two-Bit, Johnny, and Dallas ‘ come to his rescue and chase away the Socials. We learn that Ponyboy and his brothers lost their parents recently in a car accident. The next night (Saturday),
They hide in a church outside of town for a week until Dally says it¹s okay to come out. They go out to eat and when they get back to the church they find it burning. When they see that there are kids inside and the fire could have been started by their cigarettes, they run inside to save the kids. Johnny and Dally are hurt in the fire and taken to the hospital. They are hailed as heroes in the local paper.
He and his “droogs” or group of friends goes around terrorizing the elderly and robbing stores. He then receives a treatment to rid him of his violent acts but this ends up messing with the rest of his life. Alex gets sick every time a violent idea pops into his head along with the beautiful music of Beethoven. He is lucky because the government then removes this sickness from him but unfortunately he goes back to his old mischievous way until he finally realizes he’s grown up. To begin, Alex and his group of friends go about the night to wreak havoc and act rebellious.
This is the only time Dally mentions his father in the novel and his tone suggests his disdain. Dally’s insolent behavior has to be because of his inadequate parents. Likewise, Johnny is also a victim of bad parenting due to his abusive mother and father. In The Outsiders the narrator, Ponyboy, describes Johnny’s personality and family atmosphere in the exposition. Ponyboy states about Johnny: “His father was always beating him up, and his mother ignored him, except when she was hacked off at something, and then you could hear her yelling at him clear down at our house”(12).