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'Perhaps the jaguar does,' observed Whitney" (Connell 60).
The exposition is introduced as Rainsford and Whitney debate, " 'Don't talk rot, Whitney,' said Rainsford. 'You're a big game hunter, not a philosopher. Who cares how a jaguar feels?'
The author points out, "He lunged for it; a short, hoarse cry came from his lips as he realized he he had reached too far and had lost his balance . . .
The lights of the yacht became faint and ever-vanishing fireflies; then they were blotted out entirely by the night" (Connell 63).
The author expresses the rising action as the hunt begins, "Rainsford had fought his way through the bust for two hours . . . His whole idea at first was to put distance between himself and General Zaroff, . . . " (Connell 75).
"Twenty feet below him the sea rumbled and hissed. Rainsford hesitated. He heard the hounds. Then he leaped far out into the sea. . ." reveals the author (Connell 80).
The author illustrates the falling action as Zaroff comes back and finds Rainsford in the room, " ' I am still a beast at bay, ' he said, in a low, hoarse voice. 'Get ready, General Zaroff' "(Connell 80).
The author concludes the story by saying, "He had never slept in a better bed, Rainsford decided" (Connell 80).
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