In the movie, the dog who played White Fang there were actually 2 dogs that played White Fang but the main dog they used, who's name was Jed, was actually a mid-content wolfdog … to be exact, around 35-49% and he was mostly Malamute. The main conflict in the novel is that White Fang isn't sure to go with his dog instincts or his wolf instincts. It was vain to think of One Ear so outdistancing his pursuers as to be able to cut across their circle in advance of them and to regain the sled. But he was not destined to enjoy that bed. White Fang's internal struggle between his wild nature and his yearnings for companionship highlights the conflict between nature and civilization, but also shows that they are not mutually exclusive worlds.
The she-wolf was less than a yard from him. He is the personification of cruelty. You don't even find out about his mother. Another group of men had come and chased the wolves away. At the end of the novel, the previously civilized dog has become wild, and he has sired a new strain of wild dogs, a breed that is part dog and part wild wolf. He even follows Scott home to California, where Scott's wary family eventually takes him in. The she-wolf eventually kills the lynx but suffers severe injury; the lynx carcass is devoured over a period of seven days as the she-wolf recovers from her injuries.
Part One, Chapter 3 Summary All of the dogs are there when they wake, and they set off into the snow. Gradually, his supply of wood begins to disappear, and there seems no way for him to replenish his dwindling supply. Cherokee A bull dog who nearly kills White Fang in a fight. Falling action- When Fang tries to be obedient and prove to others he has changed Ex: When Fang puts his life on the line just to protect his masters from the escaped convict Conclusion- This Occurs when Fang finally gets accepted by his masters and is cared for. White Fang detests him and ultimately loses his trust for all humans because of Beauty Smith. First serialized in magazine, it was published in 1906. After that, the point of view goes to Kiche where she has a litter of puppies.
Baseek An old dog of whom White Fang is at first afraid. Antagonist: White Fang's antagonist is his fear and distrust of humans. First she ate the dog-food. He is a mining expert. Once, as though a warning had in vague ways flitted through his intelligence, he turned his head and looked back at the overturned sled, at his team-mates, and at the two men who were calling to him.
In other words, the reader is introduced rather dramatically to the harsh, frozen Northland, where all types of life struggle desperately for mere existence. Also, they give him that really cool name. All worked well, but there came a time when he fastened the pine knot insecurely. Bill again decides that he must try to kill the she-wolf. His wild, aggressive nature makes him the enemy of his own kind, as well as of most humans.
No further distribution without written consent. For example, in the earlier Call of the Wild, London treats the matter of a civilized dog's being converted to the ways of the wild in the primitive North. They are liked by White Fang. She moved toward him a few steps, playfully, and then halted. The she-wolf appears and takes half of a salmon from Bill's hand before he recognizes the she-wolf as being a strange dog and can drive it away with a club. It simply is, and London turning his villain into a hero at the drop of a hat shows it off in a really snazzy way. This in itself was a compensation, for it is always easier to lean upon another than to stand alone.
Gray Beaver The Indian master of White Fang who can be quite violent. Meanwhile, One Ear, after declining to pursue the lure of the she-wolf, starts to head back to the protection of the men and the sled, but he is cut off by the pack of wolves, and he cannot get far enough ahead of the pack to cut through to the safety of the sled. And in spite of the assuring voice, the hand inspired distrust. It talks about many hardships he goes through and a series of events that lets the reader create a connection with the story. Matt The dog-musher and assistant to Weedon Scott. The she-wolf appears and takes half of a salmon from Bill's hand before he recognizes the she-wolf as being a strange dog and can drive it away with a club. Bill again decides that he must try to kill the she-wolf.
He is half wolf, half dog. Beauty Smith, a cruel man, introduces White Fang to dog fights and makes money off of him. Every time he leaves, he fights with the other dogs he meets. White Fang knows love for the first time and decides to do everything in his power to protect his new master. He is killed by White Fang. But it could not last long.
The two dogs were whimpering and snarling at his feet, but she took no notice of them. His body was theirs to maul, to stamp upon, to tolerate. A great awe descended upon him. His character develops over the course of the novel. After slapping Beauty around like a rented mule, Weedon Scott pries the bulldog's jaws loose and takes White Fang to safety. In other words, the reader is introduced rather dramatically to the harsh, frozen Northland, where all types of life struggle desperately for mere existence. Falling Action White Fang rescues Judge Scott from Jim Hall who escaped prison.
Now and again he raised his head to note the dying down of the fire. He is the person who rescues White Fang and shows him that humans can love too. He is killed in a fight with the female lynx. But there was another sound. White Fang meets the Indians in the woods, and from there he goes with them to their camp.