Light imageries utilized consistently throughout the novel to symbolize goodness within the boys. Simon was very calm and caring for others, especially with the little children and enjoyed being alone when he could. He doesn't say much, but when he speaks he says something of importance. They do not necessarily want to eat the body; perhaps they are figuratively honoring it. Simon embodies a pure spiritual human goodness that is deeply connected with nature and people around him as Jesus did with his disciples.
A geographical profiler, who uses locations and details of crimes to try to pinpoint where the killer lived, has determined that Jack the Ripper probably lived in the area of Flower and Dean Street in east London, within 1 square mile 2. Assuming this is where he'll find the rest of the boys, he descends to warn them there is no beast on the mountain. Peter Brooke did not use swearing, for he may have been more engrossed in sticking more closely to the text. It tells the reader to a time of pre-speech and where body language gave out messages, especially in the film versions where this is expressed with clothing, which gives non-verbal signals. Jack has a strong hold on them, however, playing up the role of tribal chief. It is the whose head was cut off and given as a gift for the beast that will be devoured here.
Golding again directs the reader's sympathy towards Ralph, whose concern remains for the good of the group. She felt betrayed in two ways in that Paris left her first, to reclaim his rightful place in Troy and then second, fell in love and took Helen as his wife and didn't bother about her. As Simon cries out about the dead body on the mountain, the boys rush after him with violent malice. His boys are united by their belief in the beast and, above this, their belief in Jack as the one person who can protect them from the beast. Simon's generosity and unselfishness result in him being portrayed as the Christ figure. This tells the Beast was mankind's essential illness, and the boys refused to admit this fact because it.
The storm on the island serves as a reminder of the perils they face; while Ralph has built shelters for the boys and is prepared for this situation, Jack has focused simply on hunting and entertaining the boys, to their detriment. The problem remains that no one can prove them except when one has a Soul Travel or Sahaji experience, they are very real to the experiencer. In previous chapters, he had vowed to kill the beast; here, Jack attempts to appease it, to gain its favor. Overwhelmed with disgust and dread, Simon vomits. The littluns become frightened, and Jack tries to reassure them by ordering his group to perform its ritual pig hunting dance.
The wind carried it out over the reef and out to sea. Caught up in the madness of the dance, however, they do not recognize him. Jack is the id-ridden one, who follows the primitive instinct of the body, and hunting and killing to his satisfaction at any cost. It is Simon, running to tell the others about the dead parachutist. Their inner natures convert to barbaric conduct resulting in the collapse of any civilised behaviour there once was to succumb to their surging urge of tribal power rather than of rescue and survival.
It was a dark scary night. Ralph and Piggy eat and then, after showing up for a free meal, Ralph attempts to call yet another , for he has brought the sacred to the feast. Unlike all the other boys on the island, Simon acts with kindness and purity because he believes in the inherent value of morality. While this line is open for interpretation, it can be taken to mean that Simon is able to develop a mental image of the dead parachutist that Sam and Eric describe to the boys at the beginning of Chapter 6 without ever physically seeing it. He is considered as quite a joke by the majority of the boys, however the things he say have a devastating effect on the events that follow. Golding is the ominous, all-knowing, narrator, yet he even uses such words, instead of Simon's name, to heighten our fears and to increase the obscurity of the gloomy night.
Summary As a storm builds over the island, awakens from his faint and makes his way to the beast sighting on the mountain. Simon is usually a very calm person who has the touch of understanding people. Sahaji is not near death, but rather near life. Simon is beaten to death by the over excited boys, who mistake him for the beast when he staggers from the jungle and onto the beach during the dance which is taking place at Jack's feast. Moreover, models of darkness portray the notion of evil and its gradual seize of the island.
Roger is probably the most evil boy on the island, as you can tell from the his actions. Only about one percent 1% of the popluation will not condemn Sahaji. He thinks of things in a different way, Simon is the only one with a real view of the 'Beast'. His presence brings out the beauty in nature, and when he is mentioned in the novel, the scene is described in a way that is aesthetically pleasing. Jack described the beast as a hunter.
Simon starts the novel as a tiny weakling, who faints in the sun at the start of the novel. As the pace grows more and more frantic and the thunderstorm above rises in fury, Simon suddenly appears from the forest and breaks through their circle, trying to warn and comfort them not to be afraid, that he has seen the beast and it is just a dead rotting body. When Simon sees the corpse of the parachutist, he begins to vomit. They fall on Simon, striking him repeatedly until he is dead. Yet Golding does not overstate the more morbid perspective, nor does he become maudlin. The boys frantically stab and beat Simon to death.