Señor de las Moscas, novela alegórica escrita por William Golding en 1954 en la que cuenta la historia de unos escolares ingleses varados en una isla tropical durante una época de la guerra atómica que trataron de gobernarse a sí mismos
Sineklerin Efendisi, atomik savaş esnasında tropik bir adaya düşmüş kendi kendilerini yönetmeye çalışan İngiliz okul çocuklarının hikayesinin anlatıldığı 1954'te William Golding tarafından yazılan kinayeli roman
Beelzebub, Beelzebulba`al zebub (Hebrew) [from ba`al lord + zebub fly] Lord of the flies; a god of the Philistines, popularly worshiped as the destroyer of flies, to whom was erected a temple at Ekron. The mythical zoology of the ancients points directly to an inner and mystical significance: "flies" is used not in the sense of the insect, but for a certain class of elementals whose "flying" around and through the earth is governed directly by lunar influences. Thus Beelzebub is in this connection a lunar divinity. Ba`al-zebul, a form in the Old and New Testaments, is translated as Lord of the High House or Lord of the Habitation, the reference here being to the moon as the habitation or receptacle of these elemental souls at a certain time of their existence. In Christian demonology, Beelzebub is one of the gubernatores of the infernal kingdom under Lucifer: thus in Milton's Paradise Lost he is second to Satan. In Matthew 12:24, Beelzebub is referred to as the prince of the devils.
Lord of the Flies is a 1954 novel by Nobel Prize-winning English author William Golding about a group of British boys stuck on an uninhabited island who try to govern themselves with disastrous results. Its stances on the already controversial subjects of human nature and individual welfare versus the common good earned it position 68 on the American Library Association’s list of the 100 most frequently challenged books of 1900–1999. The novel is a reaction to the youth novel The Coral Island by R. M. Ballantyne.