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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 LOTF setting of "Unless we get frightened of people." (Piggy, 84) "Now, though there was no parent to let fall a heavy hand, Maurice still felt the unease of wrongdoing." (60) "I'm not going to play any longer. Not with you." (Jack, 127) Jack places the idea in the group that the littluns are below and disposable. He shows no concern for them and puts himself above him. double click to change this title text! Social "I'm frightened. Of us." (Ralph, 157) Use a littlun. (Jack, 115) Maurice and Roger start to bully the little kids distantly by causing havoc on the beach, but Maurice still feels bad. This is not because he himself feels guilty about making a child hurt, but instead because he is so used to adults scolding children for committing such crimes. This shows how the boys are slowly falling apart and breaking teamwork and leadership roles that are vital to their survival. Piggy is explaining how the boys are going insane, and as one of thelast sane boys, he tries to warn them. The littluns are all scared of the beastie, but he tries to hoax them into believingthat they storytellers are frighteningto the listeners. This shows how weak theboys are becoming and it is affecting their sanity and survival. "They looked at each other, baffled, in love and hate." (55) The reader can feel the sparks are friendship between Ralph and Jack in this chapter and sentence. Because of their disagreements and Jack's growing insanity from lack of meat, Ralph finds a way to continue building bonds between them. "Wearily obedient, the choir huddled into line and sood here swaying in the sun. None the less, some began to protest faintly." (20) The choir is set under control of Jack, who appears as a forceful, dominant figure to them. They do not like the way he treats them. "They all knew very well why he hadn't: because of the enormity of the knife descendingand cutting into living flesh; because of the unbearable blood." (31) Boys in this class are expected to tough out the gore and not be concerned with animals' lives. Jack is in a tough position because he is feeling peer pressureto kill a piglet, but he does not want to because there will be a lot of blood if he kills the piglet. This social norm is a tough but common one amongboys this age and them expecting others to act mean and strong. Im chief. Ill go. Dont argue. (Ralph, 104) Despite Jack putting the littluns behind him, Ralph makes clear that Jack is still not top dog by claiming who he is, that being chief. And just like Jack being blunt about the littluns, Ralph states assertively his power over Jack. "You're chief, Ralph." (Piggy, 173) Piggy stays loyal to Ralph, no matter what. He wants to follow Ralph as he believes Ralph guides the boys the best. He trusts Ralph. Ralph trusts Piggy. Ralph is starting to fall apart in front of Piggy after Simon's death and realizing that the island is becoming less safe than before. He realizes the beast his taking over the other boys on the island and they are scaring him. Jack is humiliated by Ralph's revealing words and tries to have Ralph pity him to he pitches a fit and runs away hoping someone will follow him. Nobody does. As the boys spend more time on the island, they lose their civilized manners and act like savages that follow human natures towards one another. Overall message:
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