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Lord of The Flies: Chapter Three
Transcript of Lord of The Flies: Chapter Three
of the bathing pool and the shouting and splashing and laughing were
only just sufficient to bring them together agian." p.55 "Here the littleuns who had run after him caught up with him. They talked, cried out
unintilligibly, lugged him towards the trees. Then, amid the roar of bees in the afternoon sunlight,
Simon found for them the fruit they could not reach, pulled off the choicest from up in the foliage, passed them back down to the endless, outstretched hands." p.56 "Jack had to think for a moment before he could remember what rescue was. "Rescue? Yes, of course. All the same, I'd like to catch a pig first-". " p. 53
"The two older boys flinched when they heard the shameful syllable. Snakes were not mentioned now, were not mentionable." p.52 red haired
hot tempered fair haired
gets lost in thought
keeps to himself
afraid to share his ideas
Symbolises God or Jesus. Alliance with Ralph. Is the true chief. Symbolises order and perfection. Alliance with Piggy, Simon, Samneric. Protaginist. Antaginist. Symbolizes, in the beginning discipline. Later, symbolizes true adaptation to the island when he paints his face. Alliance with the choir boys. In the beginning of Chapter Three, Jack is in the forest hunting by himself.
Jack is obsessed with the hunt. He is following the trails, smelling the air, and listening to the forest. Jack is going mad with the prospect of meat. After failing at hunting, he goes to the beach for water and sees Ralph and Simon buliding huts. Ralph is frustrated with buliding the shelters, because they aren't stable and no one is helping. Ralph starts to get mad at Jack because his hunters didn't bring back any meat and they aren't helping with anything else around camp, including the shelters. Jack is defensive and begins to talk about his need to catch a pig and how close he is. The difference in their opinions on the shelters and the hunting is the first sign of conflict between Ralph and Jack. The chapter ends with Simon walking off into the forest. Simon then goes to his "secret spot", this is the first time he goes there. The little ones follow him into the forest and he gives them ripe fruit. This is the first time he is looked at as a God-like figure. He thinks it is the most beautiful and peaceful place on the island. Changes: The boys are now scared to be in the forest alone.
They look over their shoulders and feel like the "beast" is
following them. Ralph and Jack now have different priorites for the first time.
Jack puts hunting above everything, while Ralph is concerned about
being rescued. Jack forgets what it means to be rescued. The boys lose their innocence and their "child-like" behaviors. In this chapter, Ralph and Jack's disagreements become noticable, starting with the importance of hunting vs. the shelters. This is the first time that it is noticeable that Simon is meant to portray a God-like figure. He is being followed by the children and he is giving them gifts, and they respect him and are almost in awe of him. In this chapter, Jack starts to become more focused on becoming successful on the island instead of getting off of it, and this theme continues throughout the book. In the previous chapter, snacks and beasts were talked about. Jack was explaining how he always feels like something is following him in the forest, so the older boys are scared also. conch symbolizes civilized authority. beast symbolizes fear and the unknown. signal fire symbolizes hope. chanting and dancing of the boys symbolizes the loss of reason. killing of the pigs symbolize evil and destruction. Jack's weapons symbolize control. Piggy's glasses symbolize knowledge. Foreshadowing: At the beginning of Chapter Three, Jack is hunting alone while all the other hunters have gone back to camp. He is starting to become consumed and mad with hunting. This chapter sets the stage for his obsession throughout the rest of the book. Ralph and Jack begin to argue on the beach about the importance of hunting vs. the importance of the fire and shelters. They get so frustrated with one another that they can barley look at each other. This chapter points out their differences which destroys their friendship later. Personification: All of the boys call the leaves, ivy, and brush on the ground in the forest "creepers" making it seem scary and life-like. Simile: "Darkness poured out, submergig the ways between the trees till they were dim and strange as the bottom of the sea." p.57 "The air here was dark too, and the creepers dropped their ropes like the rigging of foundered ships." p.56 "His feet left prints in the soft soil and the creepers shivered throughout their lengths when he bumped them." p.56 Themes: A major theme throughout this novel is the choice of being civilized or the decision to behave like savages. From the very first chapter, the boys talk about how they are from England. They all agree that they should be civilized and have rules. In chapter three, Ralph is being responsible by building the shelters. On the other hand, Jack spends all day hunting with no results or bennefit for the boys. Jack and the other boys stray from those rules and become savages. In the later chapters, they paint their faces and walk around naked. Ralph, symbolizes following the rules and being civilized, while Jack symbolizes breaking the rules and savagery. 1. What is Ralph's and Jack's conflict on the beach over?
2. Where does Simon go in the forest?
3. What are the boys forbidden to talk about?
4. In chapter three, who does Simon begin to symbolize?
5. What is Ralph's main focus on the island that Jack had a hard time remembering?
6. Do you think Ralph is focused on the right tasks, or should he be out hunting with Jack?
7. Was Ralph the right choice as chief when he isn't able to control or convince the group to help?
8. Why is Jack obsessed with hunting? Is he just trying to prove he is better then Ralph?
9. What do you think Simon's secret spot symbolizes?
10. Do you think the fear of the beast will consume the boys and cloud
World War II: The author, William Golding, was actually apart of WWII and took his experiences from participating in the navy and used them in his novel. Lord of the Flies, takes place during WWII. In the beginning Ralph talks about his Father being able to rescue them because he is in the navy and has sailed everywhere. Also at the end of the novel, a naval officer is the one who finds them. WWII began in 1939, when Germany invaded Poland. After, France, the U.S., the British Empire, Italy, China, Japan, the Soviet Union, and many other countries joined the war. WWII is one of the most horrifying wars, because of the assult on civilians, with the Holocaust, and the use of nuclear weapons. WWII ended in 1945.