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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Violence By Cali Sabolik Chapter 7: In this chapter, we see a sense of a violent Ralph coming out when he stabs the pig. We also see violence from the boys as they actually begin to scare Robert and Jack threatens Ralph."All at once, Robert was screaming and struggling with the strength of frenzy" (114). Here we see the boys in another act of role-play. However, the role-play is actually becoming very violent and real and Robert (the pig) is terrified by how aggresive they were being with him. He thought he was going to die. These boys have turned into savages. Chapter 8: Chapter 8 consists of extreme violence. Jack leaves the tribe and him and his "tribe" rape and kill a pig in a very violent way. Also, we see violence from The Lord of the Flies while he tells Simon what's going to happen to him."Then Jack found the throat and the hot blood spouted over his hands. The sow collapsed under them and they were heavy and fulfilled upon her" (135). The boys of Jack's tribe found a pig and attacked it. The pig's death is described very violently with a sense of rape in it. Chapter 9: The main source of violence in chapter 9 is the death of Simon."There were no words, and no movements but the tearing of teeth and claws" (153). This is Simon's death. Simon was killed by the boys. It was somewhat a role-play gone bad sort of thing. The young boys violently killed Simon ignoring his cries. They ripped him apart with there teeth and claws until he layed there. They later realized that it wasn't a beast they killed, but Simon. Chapter 10: In this chapter we experience extreme violence from Jack's tribe as they beat up Wilfred and attack Ralph and Piggy for a fire."A knee jerked up between his legs and he fell sideways, busying himself with his pain, and the fight rolled over him. Then the shelter collapsed with smothering finality; and the anonymous shapes fought their way out and through. Dark figures drew themselves out of the wreckage and flitted away, till the screams of the littluns and Piggy's gasps were once more audible" (167). As Ralph and Piggy and the Littluns were sleeping at night, Jack and his tribe came and destroyed Ralph's tribe just to get a fire. They violently called out to Piggy scaring him and they beat up the other boys and acted like savages as they destroyed the camp Piggy's glasses. Chapter 11: In this chapter we see violence from Jack as he beats up Ralph but we also see violence in Piggy's death."The rock struck Piggy a glancing blow from chin to knee; the conch exploded into a thousand white fragments and ceased to exist. Piggy, saying nothing, with no time for even a grunt, traveled through the air sideways from the rock, turning over as he went. The rock bounded twice and was lost in the forest. Piggy fell forty feet and landed on his back across the square red rock in the sea. His head opened and stuff came out and turned red. Piggy's arms and legs twitched a bit, like a pig's after it has been killed. The the sea breathed again in a long, slow sigh, the water boiled white and pink over the rock; and when it went, sucking back again, the body of Piggy was gone" (181). Roger flung the rock at Piggy which ultimately caused his death. The way the narrator describes it is very violent and he even refers to Piggy as an actual pig. In this paragraph above, the conch breaks so we lose a sense of order on the island and Piggy dies, getting rid of the brains on the island. Without either of these things, the rest of the boys aren't left with much more to help them survive without going mad. Chapter 4: In chapter 4 we find a lot of violence from Roger, as he throws stones at little kids. We hear a very violent chant and Jack beats up Piggy."Roger stooped, pickep up a stone, aimed, and threw it at Henry -- threw it to miss" (62). Roger, along with Jack is another bully on the island. He picks on the little kids. He could become a very violent character. He's definitely one to keep an eye out for. "Kill the pig. Cut her thoat. Spill her blood" (69). This is the chant that Jack and the twins were saying. It is a very violent chant and it suggests that the pig is a girl. We don't know why it has to be a girl but Jack clearly just wants to kill it."This from Piggy, and the wails of agreement from some of the hunters, drove Jack to violence. The bolting look came into his blue eys. He took a step, and able at last to hit someone, stuck his fist into Piggy's stomach" (71). Jack is beating up Piggy. Jack has wanted to do this the whole time but he hasn't had the chance. This is a perfect example of how violent Jack is. Chapter 3: In this chapter, Ralph and Jack are talking about methods of survival but all that Jack cares about is killing the pig because of his violent nature."The madness came into his eyes again. "I thought I might kill."" (51). Jack obviously has this vision of murder in his eyes. He wants to kill the pig so bad that he's actually angry and upset about it. However, he doesn't specify whether it's the pig, or just the act of killing. This could be very violent. Chapter 12: In this chapter, we see violence from Jack and his tribe directed toward Ralph. The whole chapter is them trying to hunt down and kill Ralph but luckily rescue came."Ralph screamed, a scream of fright and anger and desperation. His legs straightened, the screams became continuous and foaming. He shot forward, burst the thicket, was in the open, screaming, snarling, bloody" (199). Here we get a violent image of Ralph trying to escape from this certain death of his. He's just about lost it and at this point he's doing whatever it takes to survive, no matter what he has to do. If all hope is lost, people often resort to violence to fix their problems. All humanity is very violent. If one person is the first to do something, others will follow. Works Cited: The Lord of the Flies
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