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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: lord of the flies

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  • A Comparison And Contrast Of Lord Of The Flies And Heart Of Darkness - 398 words
    A Comparison and Contrast of Lord of the Flies and Heart of Darkness Achebe uses positive tone in his description of the African jungle; whereas, Conrad makes use of negative connotations. Their portrayals of the jungle reflect their attitudes toward their subject; Achebe sees it as a hospitable home whereas Conrad sees a tragic trap. Conrad utilizes words with negative connotations, such as Arioted, Amob, Avengeful, and Agloom to portray the jungle as an inauspicious place. He makes use of diction such as, "Whether it meant war, peace, or prayer we could not tell..." to further portray the jungle as an Aunknown planet," a place of hostile unfamiliarity. Conrad feels the "white man's burden" ...
    Related: comparison, contrast, darkness, flies, heart of darkness, lord of the flies
  • A Symbol In Lord Of The Flies - 702 words
    A Symbol In Lord Of The Flies The symbol of fire is used throughout the entire book, Lord of the Flies. Although it is mentioned only briefly throughout, the significance of these occurrences has a strong effect on the characters, book, and the reader. The author, William Golding, uses the fire to show the status of the people on the island. The fire is first mentioned in chapter three when Ralph decides that it is needed if they wish to ever be rescued. It is again reintroduced in chapter eight when Piggy suggests that it should be moved to the beach on which they are inhabiting. Fire is later mentioned in chapters ten and eleven as the central conflict in the book at that time. This symbol ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, william golding, stealing, floating
  • Comparison Between Novel And Film Version Of Lord Of The Flies - 553 words
    Comparison Between Novel and Film Version of "Lord of the Flies" Raja Kundu Many novels are so successful that producers can't wait to adapt the story into a film. The majority of times, however, the original novel is much stronger than the movie because it is able to capture the emotions of each character, all the symbols and meaningful events. Due to the novel's flexibility, readers are able to extend the use of their imagination. Similarly, this was the case with William Golding's masterpiece, "The Lord of the Flies." Overall, the novel is far superior to the film because it has thorough descriptions of a character's feelings and depictions of symbolic meaning concerning the objects and i ...
    Related: comparison, film, film version, flies, lord of the flies, version
  • Comparison Between Novel And Film Version Of Lord Of The Flies - 553 words
    Comparison Between Novel and Film Version of "Lord of the Flies" Raja Kundu Many novels are so successful that producers can't wait to adapt the story into a film. The majority of times, however, the original novel is much stronger than the movie because it is able to capture the emotions of each character, all the symbols and meaningful events. Due to the novel's flexibility, readers are able to extend the use of their imagination. Similarly, this was the case with William Golding's masterpiece, "The Lord of the Flies." Overall, the novel is far superior to the film because it has thorough descriptions of a character's feelings and depictions of symbolic meaning concerning the objects and i ...
    Related: comparison, film, film version, flies, lord of the flies, version
  • Comparison Between Novel And Film Version Of Lord Of The Flies - 553 words
    Comparison Between Novel and Film Version of "Lord of the Flies" Raja Kundu Many novels are so successful that producers can't wait to adapt the story into a film. The majority of times, however, the original novel is much stronger than the movie because it is able to capture the emotions of each character, all the symbols and meaningful events. Due to the novel's flexibility, readers are able to extend the use of their imagination. Similarly, this was the case with William Golding's masterpiece, "The Lord of the Flies." Overall, the novel is far superior to the film because it has thorough descriptions of a character's feelings and depictions of symbolic meaning concerning the objects and i ...
    Related: comparison, film, film version, flies, lord of the flies, version
  • Comparison Between Novel And Film Version Of Lord Of The Flies - 553 words
    Comparison Between Novel and Film Version of "Lord of the Flies" Raja Kundu Many novels are so successful that producers can't wait to adapt the story into a film. The majority of times, however, the original novel is much stronger than the movie because it is able to capture the emotions of each character, all the symbols and meaningful events. Due to the novel's flexibility, readers are able to extend the use of their imagination. Similarly, this was the case with William Golding's masterpiece, "The Lord of the Flies." Overall, the novel is far superior to the film because it has thorough descriptions of a character's feelings and depictions of symbolic meaning concerning the objects and i ...
    Related: comparison, film, film version, flies, lord of the flies, version
  • Comparison Of Lord Of The Flies And All Quiet On The Western Front - 1,252 words
    Comparison of Lord of The Flies and All Quiet on The Western Front An author's view of human behavior is often reflected in their works. The novels All Quiet on the Western Front by Erich Maria Remarque and Lord of the Flies by William Golding are both examples of works that demonstrate their author's view of man, as well his opinion of war. Golding's Lord of the Flies is highly demonstrative of Golding's opinion that society is a thin and fragile veil that when removed shows man for what he truly is, a savage animal. Perhaps the bet demonstration of this given by Golding is Jack's progression to the killing of the sow. Upon first landing on the island Jack, Ralph, and Simon go to survey the ...
    Related: all quiet on the western front, comparison, flies, lord of the flies, quiet
  • Comparison Of Macbeth And Jack Of Lord Of The Flies - 524 words
    Comparison of Macbeth and Jack (of Lord of the Flies) Macbeth is one of the protagonist in a Shakespeare play "Macbeth". Jack is also a protagonist in the novel "Lord of the Flies". The following essay will outline the differences and similarities of these two characters. There are five similarities between Jack and Macbeth. Firstly, they were both leader of some kind. Jack was a leader of a choir group while Macbeth was a co-leader of Duncan's army. Secondly, they were brave. Jack was brave, he went up to the top of the hill by himself and searched for the beast. Macbeth was brave too, he won the battle in the beginning of the story. Thirdly, they were both ambitious. Jack was the leader of ...
    Related: comparison, flies, jack, lord of the flies, macbeth
  • Comparison Of Macbeth And Jack Of Lord Of The Flies - 524 words
    Comparison of Macbeth and Jack (of Lord of the Flies) Macbeth is one of the protagonist in a Shakespeare play "Macbeth". Jack is also a protagonist in the novel "Lord of the Flies". The following essay will outline the differences and similarities of these two characters. There are five similarities between Jack and Macbeth. Firstly, they were both leader of some kind. Jack was a leader of a choir group while Macbeth was a co-leader of Duncan's army. Secondly, they were brave. Jack was brave, he went up to the top of the hill by himself and searched for the beast. Macbeth was brave too, he won the battle in the beginning of the story. Thirdly, they were both ambitious. Jack was the leader of ...
    Related: comparison, flies, jack, lord of the flies, macbeth
  • Comparison Of Macbeth And Jack Of Lord Of The Flies - 524 words
    Comparison of Macbeth and Jack (of Lord of the Flies) Macbeth is one of the protagonist in a Shakespeare play "Macbeth". Jack is also a protagonist in the novel "Lord of the Flies". The following essay will outline the differences and similarities of these two characters. There are five similarities between Jack and Macbeth. Firstly, they were both leader of some kind. Jack was a leader of a choir group while Macbeth was a co-leader of Duncan's army. Secondly, they were brave. Jack was brave, he went up to the top of the hill by himself and searched for the beast. Macbeth was brave too, he won the battle in the beginning of the story. Thirdly, they were both ambitious. Jack was the leader of ...
    Related: comparison, flies, jack, lord of the flies, macbeth
  • In His Novel, Lord Of The Flies, William Golding Uses The Character Of Piggy To Represent Knowledge And Order Piggy Is A Shor - 312 words
    In his novel, Lord of the Flies, William Golding uses the character of Piggy to represent knowledge and order. Piggy is a short, overweight boy who wears glasses. He is afflicted with asthma and doesn't care to do strenuous work on the island. He tries very hard to cling to civilization, and tries his best to keep peace. While probably the smartest boy on the island, he lacks any social skills whatsoever, and has trouble communicating or fitting in with the others. For instance, after Piggy and Ralph converse for a short while and Piggy recognizes Ralph's leadership qualities, Piggy promptly urged, " We can use this (conch) to call the others. Have a meeting. They'll come when they hear us-- ...
    Related: golding, lord of the flies, piggy, shor, william golding
  • Lord Of The Flies - 1,188 words
    Lord of the Flies Why do we choose the leaders that we do?: In the following paper, I'm going to attempt to explain why it is that we choose the leaders in which we do. There are many various reasons why we pick certain individuals to lead us. The first one, which is in no relation to Loard of the Flies, is by being appointed. People are often predetermined leaders. One of the most obvious examples of this is royalty. For thousands of years, sons and daughters of royal famlies are given power when their parents pass on. If both king and queen pass on, and they have no children, then the next closest relative will take power. In the past, chiefdoms existed in a great number of Polynesian soci ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, minimum wage, adolph hitler, winning
  • Lord Of The Flies - 502 words
    Lord Of The Flies Lord of the Flies Without societys rigid rules, savagery and anarchy can come to light. This is one of the many themes expressed in William Goldings, Lord of the Flies, and by far the most important. It is exemplified throughout his novel with Jack and his tribe, Ralph and Piggy, and other key characters and symbols. Jacks anarchistic ideas come to view when he forms his tribe, this group would be the more savagery part of humankind. With them, Golding is showing that when or if left alone to fend for themselves, they will go back to the roots of their ancestors and the savageness of them. (i.e. When the tribe is hunting for Ralph near the end.) It is also shown with the Tr ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, modern society, book reports, cruel
  • Lord Of The Flies - 640 words
    Lord Of The Flies In Human Nature there are two main opposing sides. Good and Order vs. Evil and Chaos, the two sides greatly contrast each other. In the novel Lord of the Flies, the author William Golding displays the difference in humanity with two nemeses Ralph and Jack, and how sometimes there is a thin line between the two. Ralph constantly tries to bring good to the island by bringing order. For example, Piggy first sees Ralph on the beach and depicts Ralph as a boxer, as far as width and heaviness of shoulders went, but there was a mildness about his mouth and eyes that proclaimed no devil (10). Piggy can clearly see that in Ralph there is a need for order. Ralph can live by no other ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, human nature, william golding, lawful
  • Lord Of The Flies - 1,891 words
    Lord Of The Flies The Lord of the Flies Symbolic significance and an In-depth look in the characters of this story Ryan Farrelly DUE Monday May 24, 1999 Mrs. Ferrelli English 8 Honors In viewing the aspects of the island society, the author William Golding's Lord of the Flies as a symbolic microcosm of society. He chooses to set the children alone in an unsupervised world, leaving them to learn the ways of the world in a natural setting first hand. Many different perspectives can also be considered. Golding's island of marooned youngsters becomes a microcosm. The island represents the individual human and the various characters represent the elements of the human psyche. In My readings I le ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, publishing group, decision making, rescue
  • Lord Of The Flies - 1,083 words
    Lord of The Flies Lord of The Flies At the start of the novel, there has been an atomic explosion, and the children have been evacuated in an aircraft with a detachable passenger tube. The aircraft has been attacked and released the tube while flying over tropical seas. The tube has crash landed in the jungle of a tropical island, and the plane has flown off in flames. This is the point when the novel starts. There are four main characters in the book Ralph, Piggy, Jack and Simon. Simon is part of the choir, which is led by Jack, but Ralph and Piggy are not members of the choir, and are in no way related. There are no adults "There arent any grown ups" (P.43) Ralph has found a "conch" (P.2 ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, wild animals, the jungle, command
  • Lord Of The Flies - 1,045 words
    ... ing on this role, Jack commands respect from the group. He also does this by saying "Well be responsible for keeping the fire going" (P.55). He does this to improve his status amongst the group, and also the get on the good side of Ralph, who sees the signal fire as the most important thing on the island. He wants to be seen as a responsible person as well as a brave person. There are many major comparisons which need to be made concerning Jack and (most of the time) Ralph. Most of the differences are about Rescue against Hunting. Jack sees the use of the fire as one of cooking meat "the pig roasted" (P.92), while Ralph sees the fire as a signal fire for rescue "We must make smoke" (P. ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, physical characteristics, hunting, meat
  • Lord Of The Flies - 1,456 words
    Lord of the Flies Lord of the Flies Chapter One: The Sound of a Shell. The first chapter concentrates on describing character personalities. Ralph, Piggy, Jack and the rest of the choir are introduced after Ralph blows the conch. The group elects Ralph, 'the chief' and they begin to establish rules and boundaries. Ralph, Jack and Simon explore the island and begin plans for shelters from the weather. The trio find that the island is a fertile place. It has natural fruit, fresh water and wild pigs which could be hunted as a form of meat. Piggy is immediately ostracized from the group and Ralph also decides that a bonfire on the mountain should be lit permanently on the mountain as a constant ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, small group, the jungle, boring
  • Lord Of The Flies - 835 words
    Lord of the Flies Annonymous The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain is, not and should not, be considered a child's story. A story like this may corrupt a young child's mind. It deals with adult themes and concepts that are generally not suitable for young children. Als o, if used as a child's story it may confuse them or give them the wrong idea about slavery and the terminology of the time. First of all, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn is extremely inappropriate for children because it may put bad ideas into a young impressionable mind. At the young age of about twelve, Huck is roaming around the woods all by himself and later on is flo ating aimlessly down the Mississippi Riv ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, huck finn, young child, whore
  • Lord Of The Flies - 634 words
    Lord of the Flies In his classic novel, Lord of the Flies, William Golding utilizes many elements of symbolism to help accomplish his motif, which is "man is basically evil." Symbolism can be anything, a person, place or thing, used to portray something beyond itself. It is used to represent or foreshadow the conclusion of the story. As one reads this novel, he or she will begin to recognize the way basic civilization is slowly stripped away from the boys. Let us know look closer at the ways Golding uses this form of symbolism. From the very beginning of the story the boys inwardly strip themselves of the remnants of the basic civilized world. This is shown when the boys shed their clothes; ...
    Related: flies, lord of the flies, william golding, freedom of speech, secure
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