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How Does Golding Use Order In Lord Of The Flies

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Scoiety needs orders and rules. If there are no rules and order, people will become wild, and eventually all of the civilitation will be destroied by the savagery. Everyone who tries to keep the modern will be killed, discarded and forgotten and everyone left will back to the most original social with the barbaric and violence. In Lord of the Flies, William Golding attempts to show readers how a person or a group of people change when the rules and order are taken away. For showing it, he uses some symbols like conch, fire and painted face to represent the process of people’s transformation and something symbolic.
At begining of the book, the first stuff with symbolic meaning is the coach. Boys try to keep modern civilization by using the coach that only the person holds it is able to speak.
For example, Ralph says: “We can use this to call the orders. Having a meeting. They’ll
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Fire is the only chance they can get rescued. Just as what Ralph says, “ So we must make smoke on top of the mountain. We must make a fire.” (Golding 38). He knows they cannot get rescued without the fire. However, some of the boys do not understand the significance of the it and miss the opportunity to be rescued over and over again. Afterwards, when boys do not care about the fire anymore and all go to hunt thep pigs, Ralph breaks out, “And you yet we can’t keep a fire going to make smoke. Can’t you see we ought to - ought to die before we let the fire out?” (Golding 81). He start to fell hopeless and upset. Now the boy group is having more and more different ideas. Savage boys only want to hunt, and civilizate boys only want to make a fire. Soon after, this difference becomes bigger and bigger and makes this group close to the death. Many of the boys losting at this unrule place, and forget the most important thing for them, to be rescued. As the fire disappears, hope
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