Richard Connell's "The Most Dangerous Game" characterizes the two most profound and historical classes of beings: the hunters and the huntees. Playing upon the traditional scientific ideologies, the story illustrates the idea behind the survival of the fittest.
Both General Zaroff and Rainsford are skilled hunters. Zaroff has "created" a new prey (humans), and Rainsford questions the morality of the hunting of human beings. Either way, Rainsford's opening conversation with Whitney, a fellow hunter on the ship, illustrates that the addition of a new prey changes nothing--two classes still exist: the hunter and the hunted (or huntee as Rainsford calls them). During this conversation, Rainsford dismisses the feelings of a hunted animal (the jaguar to be specific). As the predominant being, Rainsford refuses to accept that the hunted has feelings. When the tables turn though, and Rainsford becomes the hunted, things take on a completely different meaning for him.
Regardless of Rainsford's change of heart, one thing does not change: the world still contains to classes--the hunters and the huntees.