The film, Lord of the Flies (1990), modelled upon the novel, ‘The Lord of the Flies’ by William Golding takes the boys’ attitude towards delinquency. The director of the film, Harry Hook establishes the emotional strength of the film very well. The film clearly analyses the psychological and sociological nature of children. It tells the basic human attraction towards positive and negative sides of life. The film tells the story of a group of military school cadets who were carried in a rescue bag and landed in a peaceful island. At first, as it is seen, they were all had the planning to reach their homes. Evil enters the group in the form of dispute. The dispute starts with assigning the leadership of the escaped children on the island. Some say it was Ralph as his rank was higher in the school while others support Jack, a boy who wants to act against the authority. Piggy acts as the wise man of the group. Ralph was at first accepted as the leader and they all decided to do things together. They made fire with the help of Piggy’s spectacles. The idea of Jack for hunting the pig is supported by all. The film portrays Jack as always raging against the authority of Ralph. He wants to establish a group of his mates. Piggy was not happy with Jack’s calling with the conch as he had considered Ralph as the captain. The pilot escapes from the camp of the boys and later he turned to be the ‘monster’ in the film.
The aspect of delinquency lies with the character of Jack. He is well supported by his school choir group. Roger acts as a strong supporter of Jack. He portrays the inherent delinquent aspects. He wants to overthrow both Ralph and his civilised culture, and establish the savage life without any code of law. The fighting between Jack and Ralph, after Ralph’s attempt to stop the copter, makes the beginning of delinquency among the boys. The group supported by Jack turns to be very arrogant towards the group of