Rikki-tikki smashed two eggs, and tumbled backward down the melon-bed with the third egg in his mouth, and scuttled to the veran
dah as hard as he could put foot to the ground. Teddy and his mother and father were there at early breakfast; but Rikki-tikki saw that they were not eating anything. They sat stone-still, and their faces were white. Nagaina was coiled up on the matting by Teddy's chair, within easy striking distance of Teddy's bare leg, and she was swaying to and fro singing a song of triumph. —"Rikki-Tikki-Tavi," Rudyard Kipling How does the cobra egg that Rikki-tikki carries in his mouth help move the plot forward? The egg gives him energy to fight. He uses the egg to tempt Nagaina away from Teddy. He rolls the egg toward Nagaina as bait. He smashes the last egg to make Nagaina angry.
D. to intensify his message using an emotional appeal
It can be seen that the author was irate with the man who kept the bar in light of the fact that the man does not have any desire to encounter war; he needs harmony to rule amid his own time, trusting that the war will happen after his demise. He wouldn't fret at all that his youngster will be alive then to the reality the awfulness of the war. This demonstrate the flightiness of this man as a dad and the essayist is utilizing this to help his contention that the pilgrims should battle for autonomy and win extraordinary opportunity for their youngsters as opposed to shying far from an unavoidable war.