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"Ralph wept for the end of innocence, the darkness of man's heart, and the fall through the air of a true, wise friend named Piggy" (Golding 225). In William Golding's Lord of the Flies, he utilizes the theme of order versus chaos to show that good has the capacity to develop into evil. It begins with the boys' starts around the island, to the breakdown of their society, into the tragedies that exude their culture. The boys have been victims of a stern culture that turns them into ruthless and much more animalistic characters without any law, order or control. The boys' beginning on the island begins with a rather positive and lively atmosphere. To begin, Ralph and Piggy discover a conch shell that they believe will help predict the others to put them together and keep them safe before they get hurt and lost. Piggy says, "We can use this to predict the others. Take a meeting. They'll come when they hear us" (Golding 12). Once they all accumulate in their very first group meeting, they start to feel safe and relieved that no one is hurt and they're together as a whole. They'll always stay together while they play and hunt. Next, the boys come to a conclusion that they need to create some kind of signal fire to help signify that they're on the staircase and get everyone off it so they do not eventually die there. They work as a group to get it done by some small boys going to get some dead wood. The rest help to create the fire up high to receive sufficient smoke to finally indicate a nearby ship. Jack gets the notion to begin the flame and uses Piggy's glasses against the mild to ignite a fire. Since it lights, the boys excitedly run to get more fire wood because the hope of rescue lurks the air around them. No struggles happen as though they...