Answer: The conch shell represents liberal democracy and order, as endorsed by Ralph and Piggy. It is people who lived before civilization, or those now living in an uncivilized society that apply face paint in order either to camouflage themselves to merge with their surroundings while hunting, or to celebrate in a wild manner.
Note the "exchange" of these objects at the novel's conclusion when the conch is smashed in Jack's camp and Ralph uses part of the Lord of the Flies as a weapon. Well-written and meaningful, Lord of the Flies uses symbols to reinforce its telling of the tale of humanity. There were similarities between these two readings, almost like Lord of the Flies is a biblical allegory to Paradise Lost.
Answer: The weather on the island grows increasingly more hostile and ominous as the novel's plot unfolds, Piggy's name suggests that he will be killed like an animal, and so on.
The images are oppressive and the colours drained suggesting an absence of life and a sombre mood throughout the island.
Whether this view is right or wrong is a point to be debated. The introduction of the dead parachutist symbolizes the fall of adult supervision. Ralph, Piggy, Jack, Simon, and Roger Lord of the Flies is an allegorical novel, and many of its characters signify important ideas or themes.
Piggy represents the scientific and intellectual aspects of civilization. To construct this idea of the inherent evil, Golding employs the symbolism of Simon, Ralph, the hunt and the island