Character "Most Dangerous Game"
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Rainsford Learns of the General's Game
I refuse to believe that so modern and civilized a young man you seem to be harbors romantic ideas about the value of human life. Surely your experiences in the war- (25)
Did not make me condone coldblooded murder (25)
Rainsford Kills Ivan
General Zaroff was still on his feet. But Ivan was not. The knife, driven by the recoil of the springing tree, had not wholly failed. (34)
I will not lose my nerve. I will not. (31)
Rainsford Kills General Zaroff
I see. Splendid! One of us is to furnish a repast for the hounds. The other will sleep in this very excellent bed. (34)
He had never slept in a better bed, Rainsford decided. (34)
This shows how the protagonist, Rainsford, viewed General Zaroff's game of hunting humans at the beginning of the story.
After Rainsford tells himself to not lose his nerve, he realizes it's either kill or be killed. Therefore, he must kill the General in order to survive. On page thirty-four his second trap succeeds in killing Ivan.
By the end of the story, Rainsford had gone from judging General Zaroff for hunting humans to killing the General and Ivan, so that he could survive. This shows how the protagonist developed throughout the text.
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