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Bosley Crowther wrote in The New York Times that "the picture made from it by the writer-director Peter Brook is a curiously flat and fragmentary visualization of the original. It is loosely and jerkily constructed, in its first and middle phases, at least, and it has a strangely perfunctory, almost listless flow of narrative in most of its scenes". 
Lord of the Flies essays are academic essays for citation. These papers were written primarily by students and provide critical analysis of Lord of the Flies by William Golding.
Many readers see Simon as a Christ figure. Many readers see the theme of the book being about the original sin and the fall of man. Lord of the Flies is an English translation of Beelzebub , which often times is taken to mean Satan or a lesser devil. Golding, whatever his belief, used ideas from the Bible . Below I outline some of the connections. A question you might keep in mind is what does Golding achieve by making references to the Bible?
It seems to me that the author is suggesting that all men are still savages at heart and that civilization is just a thin veneer which can easily break down when men find themselves in an unstructured setting. (This is what happened to Kurtz in Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness .) The boys are particularly susceptible to reverting to savagery on his deserted island because they are young and have not been subjected to much enculturation during their brief lifetimes. What is happening to all of them is happening on a worldwide scale where World War II is raging. There the grown men are also reverting to savagery, and if the war had gone on for many more years, as it does in H. G. Wells' novel Things to Come , civilization would have degenerated into a new Dark Ages. Your thesis for your paper on Lord of the Flies might be something like this: