Lord Of The Flies
In the novel Lord of the Flies, by William Golding, Jack and Ralph as leaders differ from general to the very specific areas. The uninhabited jungle island that the boys crash ? land on forms them into very inhumane creatures. While the young boys struggle for guidance and the need to be civilized, two boys assume leadership roles. Jack develops into a very impulsive, hot ? tempered little savage. Ralph, on the other hand, never fully diverges from his civilized persona and becomes a reliable, hard ? working, and steadfast leader of the boys.
The leadership roles of Jack and Ralph clash on the subject of impulsiveness. Ralph uses a calm and cool demeanor while assessing the current situation on the island and giving a course of action. Jack goes on hunts and plays in the lagoon while more important work needs to be done. Ralph thinks of being rescued off the island and going home above everything else and thinks of the ?big picture? first. To him playing and going off on hunts for long periods of time are useless and do not help in getting off the island. Conversely, while
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