Placed in juxtaposition to this less than attractive imagery is Jocelin and his conflicts with Anselm and Roger Mason, which demonstrates a marked changed in Jocelin's demeanour from chapter one, just as the beautiful light which Jocelin saw changed into thick dust.
Golding still has Jocelin in command of his wits and faculties as the language used from Jocelin's perspective is still concise with his observations on events such as his argument with Anselm still being pertinent "Now I shall have to change my confessor!" The end of the chapter sees Jocelin visited once more by his angel which again unnerves the reader as we look at such a sensation rationally...
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The sense of forboding increases in this chapter as Golding adds numerous forewarnings of disaster such as Anselm's statement "at least they don't destroy it".
It is after this point that Jocelin's deterioration appears to quicken as we first notice the difference in his relationship with the workers, that of being a holy man, superior and in command, to taking "child like delight" in simple tasks which the workers give him...