This passage is in chapter one when George and Lennie first talk about their dreams. Their dream is they will have their own house and raise different farm animals. They will have a vegetable patch and nice food to eat. Most importantly, in this dream Lennie gets to tend all the rabbits. Nothing else would ever make Lennie happier than him being able to tend the rabbits.
Lennie and George also share a dream of sharing a farm. Lennie always remembers this dream that they share because he will have different types of rabbits on the farm. Lennie thinks about this often because he likes rabbits and soft things, and he can pet the rabbits. This ambition they have gives Lennie motivation, because George said if he gets in any more trouble he can’t take care of the rabbits that will be on their farm. Chapter Two 23.
George thought it was best to kill Lennie himself as they talked about the nice place they’re going to get. Lennie was unaware of his fate. George’s actions were justified. He had been with Lennie for a long time. He knew Lennie was a good soul.
Here the author is explaining how shocked Johnny was once he killed the Soc. Consequently with all that was going on at that moment, Johnny defended himself and Ponyboy who is one of the Greasers. Furthermore, Ponyboy responds saying, “‘You really killed him, huh, Johnny? ‘Yeah.’ His voice quivered slightly. ‘I had to.
Lennie runs away to the brush and waits for George. George later finds him there and does something very unexpected. He shot Lennie in the back of the head. Steinbeck uses the farm, the rabbits, and the bunkhouse to present the idea that the American Dream doesn’t always go as planned. One of the symbols that represents the American Dream is the farm that George and Lennie often fantasized about.
Candy confides about his inner feelings regarding his dog to George and begins a companionship. Candy’s actions convey the idea that shared dreams develop hope and friendship. Moreover, the men living on the ranch share mutual dreams: To George, this dream of having their own place means independence, security, working for themselves, and, above all, being "somebody." To Lennie, the dream resembles the delicate creatures he pets: It means to him security, the duty of keeping an eye on the rabbits, and a place where he won't need to be scared. To Candy, it means security for seniority and a home where he will fit in.
This angered the young protagonist and he swore that he will avenge his death by killing the German who shot him. After receiving orders from the Sergeant, Charley’s battalion ambushed the Germans, which inevitably led Charley to fulfill his
A further example can be, when the officers had come in he had become anxious, nervous and all these mad thoughts filled his head. He had thought they were on to him and were there ready to arrest him. More specifically, the way he killed the old man was by quickly putting a heavy mattress over him to suffocate him. Much less, the definition of a madman is a person is mentally ill and refers to a person who does something really fast, intensely or in a very violent way. Also, he had so much pride in killing the man, he felt no guilt whatsoever.
The the final line was crossed when Jack ordered his tribe to steal Piggy’s glasses, to start fires. Ralph and Piggy walked to Jack’s Camp and demanded the return of Piggy’s glasses. Without hesitation without pause, Roger unleashes the trap on them. The trap was a boulder when pushed would fall, Piggy who was blind and confused was struck and murdered. “Ralph wept for the end of innocence, darkness of man’s heart, and the pull through the air of truly a wise friend called Piggy” (Golding 184).
He finds out about his father’s death, marches into King Claudius’s throne room, and demands, “O, thou vile king. / Give me my father!” (4.5.26-30). Even in the face of the king, Laertes shows no hesitation. He says, “Let come what comes, only I’ll be revenged / Most throughly for my father.” (4.5.153-154). To Laertes, it does not matter whether it is a lowly servant or the king who kills his father; he will exact revenge on whomever the culprit.
This shows that is someone had really harmed George, he would have stuck up for him and done what he could… even if it meant he had to hurt someone himself. You can tell George would make any sacrifice for Lennie by the way he talks about him. He says “Hell of a fella, but he ain’t bright” (36). He knows that Lennie isn’t the smartest but that he is a great person and a great worker. “Well you ain’t doing no good keepin’ alive” (45).
Someone will eventually kill Lennie. He truly loves Lennie, so he shoots Lennie painlessly in the back of the head. Lennie last moments were happy. He protects him, he guides him, and ultimately saves him from misery in the name of loyalty for a friend. At the end George gives the best gift to Lennie he can, the gift of peace.
Dally helped convey one of the most important themes in the book; he looks mean and tough, but he has a heart and cares deeply about Johnny. Dally was careless with his actions. He was a bit reckless, and seemed to live as if he had nothing to lose. After Johnny died, he truly had nothing to lose. He was resourceful.