Title Nine’s Frog Bra?
Tell me about your experiences with it.
From sizing, to trying it out, whatever.
Does it really work for squishing? LOL.
Yeah…I have some pretty big boobs.
It’s okay if they aren’t completely flat, this is my first D:
I’ve never used it, mostly because from what I’ve heard my breasts are too large to be bound by it. I’d recommend one of Underwork’s binders instead, depending on breast size.
I’ve got a link to some binder reviews which might help out some, and my blog post on binding. Good luck!
in lord of the flies what does chapter nine “a view to a death” title mean?
what does the chapter title mean?
Well, I don’t know what context you want it in but this is my interpretation. I hope it helps in some way! 🙂 Although this is all thought of off the top of my head so sorry if it is disjointed or just absolute rubbish!
‘A view to a death’ sounds quite distant and cold. The word ‘view’ is used to show how we, the readers, are looking at this murder from the outside. This is similar to how the boys, who have descended into savagery at this point and have been completely taken over by the thrill of the feast, kill Simon without any moral obligation at all. It is almost that they, like us, are trapped inside their own bodies watching what is happening but are unable to stop themselves. They are powerless over what they are doing like we are powerless to control what happens in the novel. However, earlier in the novel, we saw the scarred boy die in the fire. At that point, the boys still had innocence and were still schoolboys and were unable to totally comprehend the meaning of this. At this point, they have matured and for Ralph it is a wake up call because he has seen, or been given a ‘view’ to death/murder and he has seen what could happen in the future. The word death has probably been used here instead of something more vulgar like ‘murder’ because it was Simon’s death. He was different, less savage and more enlightened that the other boys, unlike how Piggy’s death is described in a much more animalistic way. Or, perhaps he used ‘death’ because the death, not the murder is what Golding considered the most important point in the chapter? Simon’s death represents the loss of innocence in the boys and deepens their descent into savagery. Golding could have used something other than a murder to convey the boys lack of civilisation, but he chose Simon. The death is only a small portion of the chapter, but the most significant part.
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