When the ship sinks and Pi spots Richard Parker in the water, Pi calls out to him, begging him to answer that what is happening is nothing but a dream. Firstly, Pi loses his entire family when the ship, Tsimtsum, sinks in the ocean. For those of us struggling to overcome our sinful nature, and striving to live a life worthy to be called a Christian, we have discovered another way to compete. They had food and should have still had some hope of rescue, you don't usually see that kind of savageness so early. The island can be compared to the Garden of Eden. The tiger killed the hyena- and the blind Frenchman- just as he killed the cook.
God is hard to believe, ask any believer. Most of the names of animals, objects and even humans in this novel have a symbolic meaning. So please dont try to analyze, just enjoy the story as it is. Either you believe in things that can be explained rationally, or you allow room for such things as miracles and God. This quotation explains what made them take such steps.
It seems that orangutan is the most emotional animal on the boat, unlike predators- the tiger or hyena. On the other hand, his story is a bit fantastical, especially the floating carnivorous island. Okamoto believed Pi's second, more tragic and horrible story, he prefers the first, and so Pi tells him to believe that one. The first and second sections hold up together. That's just the way we interpret things. As a result, the film dramatically renders the distance between Pi and the tiger, the restricted space of the lifeboat, and the overwhelming endless horizons of the ocean all around them.
Those bones could be authenticated if given to an expert. But people have done that in desperate situations. I struggle with this too and have never found an answer. If you pull the mental-coping thread of explanation, I can see it symbolizing Pi's realization that he's got to deal with this fantasy that his mind's created. Each of those symbols are more than just a name or an object, they all have multiple meanings behind them. So it seems you can take any story and make it into a religious metaphor.
As to the other end coming on quite quickly, that made sense to me. Out on the lifeboat, Pi must perform many actions to stay alive that he would have found unimaginable in his normal life. They are almost crushed by an oil tanker, which then passes by without seeing them. Believers are limited only to gods preached by their religion, denying any other religion, which makes them imprisoned by their own faith. Ang Lee uses 3D with the delicacy and lyricism of a poet.
Or just enjoy the story. Now I understand the animals were about God and faith it makes me feel better and understand more as we are all mammals, we all have the same needs to survive which involve needing to eat, other animals sometimes and the predatory instinct and the fact that we like to have our own territory. The island is never seen or heard of again? In favor of the people telling: 1. He sees his own mother brutally murdered by the cook, through anger and revenge, Pi kills the cook. To sum up really, I think that the animal story is the true one. Others fight a little, then lose hope.
However, I do believe that the animal story is actually the true story. The sailor is too weak. The scenarios are: 1 'That is the way it is with God' represents how it is easier to believe the fictional story religion , because the reality is too harsh. Even if the ending is not as ambiguous as the book's, the possibility that there might be another version of Pi's story comes at you unexpectedly and raises the same important questions about truth, perception and belief. The savage hyena represents the cook, the zebra represents the sailor with the broken leg, the orangutan represents the mother, and the tiger represents Pi.
The hyena kills the zebra and the orangutan. If he imagined that part, he also came back to reality really fast. By choosing to accept the story with the animals you are embracing faith. A story of human triumph despite the odds. Pi and Richard Parker come upon a weird island that is made of algae with trees protruding from it, teeming with meerkats but no other life.
It's directly stated in the first story that Richard Parker ate the rat, but the rat isn't brought up in the second story, and mind you, they did find the bones of an animal in the boat. Writer: The one with the tiger. Well it is His saying that He has some thing better in store for your life. The answer is simple: there was no tiger, there was no hyena, orangutan or zebra The tiger comes out suddenly because. There are the twin Kumars, representing faith and science, which could signify the duality of both tales, but only if you choose to believe one of them. The author is testing our faith in the storyteller and asking us to believe in something greater and more profound than we can imagine.