Write the first paragraph of your page here.
Author: Jack London
Category: Real Animal Genre
Jack London's novels and ruggedly individual life seemed to embody American hopes, frustrations, and romantic longings in the turbulent first years of the twentieth century, years infused with the wonder and excitement of great technological and historic change. The author's restless spirit, taste for a life of excitement, and probing mind led him on a series of hard-edged adventures from the Klondike to the South Seas. Out of these sometimes harrowing experiences — and his fascination with the theories of such thinkers as Darwin, Spencer, and Marx — came the inspiration for novels of adventure that would make him one of America’s most popular writers.
The Call of the Wild, considered by many London's greatest novel, is a gripping tale of a heroic dog that, thrust into the brutal life of the Alaska Gold Rush, ultimately faces a choice between living in man’s world and returning to nature. Adventure and dog-story enthusiasts as well as students and devotees of American literature will find this classic work a thrilling, memorable reading experience.
Chapter 1: Into the PrimativeEdit
Buck lived with a Judge and his sons and daughtors in a big mansion, but the gardener took Buck and sold him for money. Buck was unexperienced, but when he met the man in the red shirt and club he learned his lesson by the beating that came. Buck was sold into a dog sled team and into a ship. He soon later joined the other team.
Chapter 2: The Law of Club and FangEdit
It was Buck's first day in the snow. He learned what humans and dogs do to animals who don't respect them and Buck learned quickly how to deal with it. Spitz the led sled dog was one dog Buck didn't like.
Chapter 3: The Dominant Primordial BeastEdit
Buck soon learned all he needed to do to survive and still had his wolf instincts. Buck later killed Spitz when he stole the rabbit he was chasing.
Chapter 4: Who has Won to MastershipEdit
Buck was soon put into Mastership, but had some dificulty telling the sled team that. Buck soon made the record the men wanted and they were going to sell them. They soon got sold to a Scottish man for mail.
Chapter 5: The Toil of Chase and TailEdit
The Scottish man gave the sled team to unexperienced people and they over fed them and when the feeding stopped they grew starved. Soon they stoped at a man's place and when they were going to go again, Buck didn't move. They whipped him and clubed him, but still wouldn't move. The Man jumped on Buck's owners and told him not to hurt him. Buck was then saved and saw the team go over the lake, and fall into the cold water.
Chapter 6: For the Love of a ManEdit
Buck soon Loved the man that saved him and would save his life in the rapids. Soon the man made a bet that Buck can pull a 1,000 pound sled, and Buck did it for the love of the man.
Chapter 7: The Sounding of the CallEdit
The man then would use his money to go to a gold mine and no man came back from it. As he did his mining Buck would always go to the forest and try to hear the call. One day he found a wolf and they were made friends, but when Buck needed to go back to the Man he left his new friend. Buck went out again and killed an old bear, and killed a Moose. He then went back to camp and saw all the sled dogs dead and the Man's friends. Buck then saw Indian people celebrating and then... He saw the mans body and hurled himself at the Indians. They died and their Cheif was the first. Buck then returned home and the wolf found him again and they became friends with the pack. The Indians then called him the ghost dog.