The conflict was quite ironic; it changed with little to no notice on several occasions. This incident and the discussion the two subsequently have about hunters and the hunted serve as foreshadowing of what Rainsford is about to endure. He had high cheek bones, a sharp-cut nose, a spare, dark face, the face of a man used to giving orders, the face of an aristocrat. The weak of the world were put here to give the strong pleasure. Rainsford refuses to hunt with him, and Zaroff gives him the choice between being hunted or being given to Ivan. Zaroff finds him easily, but decides to play with him like a cat would a mouse.
A He is tricked by Rainsford. He eventually makes it to the shore of a nearby island and stumbles across a very big house. The other will sleep in the excel … lent bed. Rainsford as a Dynamic Character A dynamic character is one that changes and grows through the story. If Rainsford had known that—well, he probably still would have ended up as tracking practice, but at least maybe he'd have had more than a three-hour start.
Intelligent, experienced, and level-headed, Rainsford uses his wits and physical prowess to outwit General Zaroff. So who is this guy tracking him through the forest? I must keep my nerve. I am speaking of hunting. For another thing, other parts of this novel also reflects that it may be a dream. Is this a good introduction? At first he was on a yacht smoking a cigar to running for his life on an island. His bloodlust and passion for hunting eventually prompted him to hunt men, the most cunning and challenging prey he could find. The player who serves first is determined by a coin toss before the match.
At daybreak, Rainsford hears a fear-inspiring sound: the baying of Zaroff s hounds. There was a chance that his cries could be heard by someone aboard the yacht, but that chance was slender, and grew more slender as the yacht raced on. His past experiences and current emotional standpoint of survival helped him in the hunt. In a response of no fewer than three paragraphs, explain how this character changes over the course of the novel. Sanger demonstrates his quick wits after falling off the boat. But such an estate suggests something more: it is a permanent dwelling that undoubtedly required an enormous effort to construct and maintain, indicating that the owner made a deliberate choice to live away from the rest of civilization. The Hutchinson family was the unfortunate winners of the first round and now they must draw among themselves.
Why do the townspeople react to Esteban as they do? Arp, Perrines Literature: Structure, Sound, and Sense, 12th Edition. The darkness of the evening immediately creates a mysterious, foreboding atmosphere and associates the island with a strong sense of dread. The hunter had his nerve with him to tackle it with a light gun. In these conditions, physical strength and ability is a must. He congratulates Rainsford and tells him he is returning to the chateau to get his wound looked at but will be back.
His heart swelled with gratitude and pride. Use specific textual evidence from both plays to support your answer. Though two men can carry similar traits; their morals and values could be a whole other story. General Zaroff explains to him that he got bored of hunting animals and knows hunts down humans because they put up more of a fight. It presents two characters that have experienced the dangers and thrills of hunting throughout their whole life.
The characters were also ironic; Zaroff a seemingly respectable man doubles as a murderer. As the story goes on, the reader discovers that the town is assembling for what they refer to as the lottery. Later, a disappointed Zaroff returns home, only to find that Rainsford is waiting for his revenge in the general's bedroom. He apparently places a high premium on having smart prey that can fight back—but notice that he gets the gun while his prey only gets a knife. General zaroff is also a big game hunter. Much to his surprise, he follows paths through the foliage to a palatial estate.
Though he provides resources to the hunted men, they were never meant to stand a chance against him, and their inevitable failure just reinforces his belief that they were always inferior—and therefore justifiable prey. So many Americans appear to have had. He believes that the world is made up of hunters and the hunted. I suggest to one of them that we go. Rainsford is first cast off his yacht. As a foil to Rainsford, Zaroff openly declares his passion for hunting advanced, intelligent prey.