He wears his thick hair in a complicated arrangement of swirls. Note, too, that Dally was always Johnny's hero. The next night, Ponyboy and two greaser friends, the hardened Dally and the quiet Johnny, meet Cherry and Marcia, a pair of Soc girls, at a drive-in movie theater. It's worth saving their kids. Soda and Darry spend every moment by Pony's bedside.
If Johnny cade hadn't killed the soc named Bob then they would have killed ponyboy!! His injuries lead him to realize that the rivalry between the gangs doesn't matter. But in other words this question could be also an opinion; because Johnny has been described in many different ways in the novel and movie, that he has been always a hero; … in my opinion. Did Johnny do the right thing? Dally calls to say that he has robbed a grocery store and the cops are looking for him. His traumatic experiences have scarred him. As the gang arrives, they see Dally aiming his unloaded gun towards the officers, with the look of obviously wanting to shoot them. When she explains herself, he relents.
Furious and scared, Johnny kills Bob, the leader of the gang. Poor Johnny has a really rough life. Pony boy wakes up, realizing that it's past his curfiu, and rusheds home. The two of them run inside and find the children, then they manage to safely evacuate them from the church, but at a cost to themselves. Johnny and ponyboy cut their hair to fit in with the people in windrixville. He has suffered a concussion from a kick to the head at the rumble and has been delirious in bed for several days.
Though Johnny does not succeed in school, he approaches intellectual matters with steady concentration. Johnny was the only one who could penetrate the hard shell that Dally had created for himself. He gives the boys a gun and tells them to hop on a train to Windrixville and hide inside an old abandoned church. She refuses to visit Johnny because he has killed Bob, and Ponyboy calls her a traitor. He spent three years on the wild side of New York and was arrested at the young age of ten.
After the fire at the church, when Pony was reunited with Darry, Pony finally saw Darry for what he really is: a caring brother who loves him, has sacrificed a great deal for him, and has done his best to parent him. Randy told Ponyboy that after Bob died, his mother had a nervous breakdown. This assignment inspires Ponyboy to write about the greasers and the Socs, and his autobiographical theme turns into the novel The Outsiders. Darry is saddled with a lot more responsibility than most twenty-year-old men. He fears comes from the loss of the brothers' parents some eight months before the fire. It is how the boys show they are men, who are not afraid of anything. He knows that it's worth it that these kids now have a chance at life.
He tells them, since they no longer have their parents, they need to rely on each other for support. It would've been very hard for him to live with himself if he hadn't tried to help and the kids had then died. He can barely run to the lot and his vision is shifting in and out of focus. Dallas was also treated poorly by his father which contributed to his toughness. The following morning, the newspapers proclaim Ponyboy and Johnny heroes. There they tell Johnny they won the fight. Johnny doesn't realize that his parents' abuse really had little to do with who he is, and more to do with who his parents are.
The greasers run inside the burning church to save the children, but Ponyboy is rendered unconscious by the fumes. He regains consciousness in an ambulance. Johnny had been severely beaten by a group of Socs before this story begins. Ponyboy collapses at the lot, as his brothers and gang rush to help him. Everyone reaches the lot at the same time: Dally, the gang, and the police. Understanding the 'situation,' the police officer escorts them to the hospital. He became a bitter person who hated everyone and everything.
While they try to drown Pony boy, Johnny kills one with his switch blade. The greasers find Dally deliberately pointing an unloaded gun at the police, causing them to him. As these events are happening, Pony's condition is worsening. Stay gold…' The Impact of Johnny's Death After Johnny dies, Dally goes on a suicidal crime spree. In the poem, the speaker suggests that the sunrise gold is the most innocent, pure part of the day. Randy tells Ponyboy that he is sick of all the fighting and does not plan to go to the rumble that night. Ponyboy returns to school, but his grades drop.
As Johnny and Ponyboy approach the burning church, they see several schoolchildren outside. Darry correctly guesses the deaths of Johnny and Dally are taking a tremendous emotional toll on the young man. Pony vows never to finish the book. Dally knew what he wanted after the death of Johnny: He wanted to die. Dally and Johnny do not battle against each other, but they are opposites. Dally raises a gun to the police and they gun him down. The gang members agree to meet at the vacant lot.