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Lord of the Flies
In his novel, Lord of the Flies, Golding raises the issue of 'the end of innocence and the darkness of man's heart' in his portrayal of certain characters. However, he contrasts such characters with those who possess the human spirit, that is, a humanity and decency that can survive the most extreme circumstances. By contrasting characters of Jack and Ralph, Golding raises the theme of good versus evil, loss of innocence, the struggle for power and his central concern seems to be that there is a thin veneer between civilised man and the savage.
Though Ralph turns out to be a good leader…
- "Lord Of The Flies" by Golding Viewing the various aspects of the island society .
- "The Lord of the Flies (by Golding) is a picture of our society today." Discusses the statement and show how this statement applies.
- Lord of the Flies
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