r our world and provide remarks on our world and his understanding and analysis of human personality. Golding notes that every person has an evil internal nature scantily covered by community. If the community is taken away, then the personal character comes out, and confusions and lawlessness explode. William Golding illustrates the interests and thoughts of young boys in his novel The Lord of the Flies.
The Lord of the Flies is set at the moment when Europe is in the middle of nuclear demolition. A set of boys, being send away from England to Australia, collide lands on a humid island. In the crash, no adult survived, this means the boys will be alone. As the story begins, two boys come out from the debris of a plane. The two boys, Ralph and Piggy, start surveying the island in anticipation of getting other survivors. They get a conch case, and Piggy teaches Ralph how to puff on it. As soon as the other boys perceive the sound of the conch, they assemble. The final boys to emerge are the choirboys, guided by Jack Merridew. Once gathered, the boys make a decision that they need a chief, and they choose Ralph. Ralph comes to a decision that the choir will stay integral under Jack’s leadership, who states they will be seekers (Golding 1).
Jack, Ralph, and Simon start to walk around the island and find a pig locked in vines. Jack gets out his knife, tries to kill it, but is not able to kill the pig at that time. They swear, though, to execute the pig the subsequent time. When the three come back from their expedition, they hold a gathering. The conch turns out to be a sign of authority: the one that has the right to speak is the person who has the conch. Jack and Ralph clarify to others what they have got. Jack carries on his concern with the knife. The young man with the obvious understanding of their circumstances is Piggy (Golding 1). He makes it clear to the others that they were on an island,