I like to know what your interest is (22)." This implies George really cares about Lennie, and other people recognize the trouble he is taking. When Curly slugged Lennie in his face and Lennie doesn't do anything so, George said "Get him Lennie, Don't let him do it." When Lennie took Curly's hand away from his face and looked about for George. Curly had slashed at Lennie's eye and his face was covered with blood.
The general soon lets Joby know that it’s ok to be worried and in the state, Joby was in now. He lets Joby know that the reason he was out getting air was because he himself was crying too. The general was scared that he would not only lose him but the others life's, he just wasn’t ready for that to
“But little Mouse, you are not alone,” is a quote from the poem by Robert Burns, To A Mouse. This quote directly relates to how some of men treat Lennie, Slim and George want to feel like Lennie’s companion. However, Curley feels very intimidated by Lennie because he is big and gets special treatment from the men. In chapter 3, Curley picks a fight with Lennie and instead of stopping Lennie from hurting Curley the men egg Lennie on, Lennie ends up breaking Curley’s hand. Crooks and Curley’s wife have another point of view on Lennie, both of them at different times try to show Lennie that George might not always be as faithful as he has been.
In Of Mice and Men these innocent characters suffer in the novel by John Steinbeck. Does the innocent characters really suffer in the novel, like Lennie, Curley, and Candy about their real life. Innocent characters have great impact after what they have suffered between their life in the novel Of Mice and Men. Does Lennie suffer for being nice to George cause they walk everywhere together. So George tells Lennie what to do Lennie can’t quite understand to what other people are saying to him.
“in my younger more vulnerable years my father gave me some advice that ive been turning over in my head ever since. “whenever you feel like criticizing someone, “just remember that all people in this world haven’t had all the advantages that you’ve had.”ch.1 Analysis: nicks father is telling him not to judge or look down on to people of less because you don’t know what they have been through even if they are of lower stature, They can be better than you personality wise and not be rich. 6. “his speaking voice, a gruff husky tenor added to the impression of fractiousness he conveyed. There was a touch of parental contempt in it, even toward people he liked and there were men at New Haven who had hated his guts.” ch.1 Analysis: Nick is describing Tom, since he’s the narrator.
You try to keep away from him, will you?’” (Steinbeck 29). In case Lennie is in trouble with Curley, George is telling Lennie what to do in case he decides to do something evil, showing how people become protective when around Curley. Another instance when self protection is most prevalent is after Curley struck Lennie, George told Lennie to protect himself and Lennie did just that: “Curley’s fist was swinging when Lennie reached for it. The next minute Curley was flopping like a fish on a line, and his closed fist was lost in Lennie’s big hand” (Steinbeck 63). Due to Curley’s spontaneous evil, Lennie was forced to defend himself, and in the end Curley walked away with the most injuries.
George´s character knows he would have an easier time without Lennie but he sticks with him anyway, showing that companionship is worth the hardships. ¨’...if I was alone I could live so easy...no mess at all…’ George went on furiously. ‘I got you!...You get in trouble…I was jus’ foolin’, Lennie. ‘Cause I want you to stay with me”(12,14). The author uses the word “furiously” to show how angry George is that Lennie makes his life so hard.
C.S. Lewis once quoted, “A proud man is always looking down on things and people; and of, course, as long as you are looking down, you cannot see something that is above you.” This exemplifies the genuine idea of what pride can do to a soul. Many never fully acknowledge the sincere people who sit around them, and the beauties these individuals hold. Similarly, in Hurst’s, “The Scarlet Ibis,” Doodle’s older brother, the narrator, is driven to push Doodle to succeed in various activities, because he cannot seem to see Doodle’s “inner beauty.” As the thought of making Doodle the best he can be, and displaying his “inner beauty,” eventually leads to a horrific tragedy. To clarify, in “The Scarlet Ibis,” the narrator is introduced as a conceited,
‘Cause I want you to stay with me. Trouble with mice is you always kill ‘em.” The relationship between father and son is also implied because George looks after Lennie’s basic survival needs and tries to keep him out of trouble. On the other hand, Lennie provides George with support and love to motivate George as a father. Page 16. “But you ain’t gonn get in no trouble, because if you do, I won’t let you tend the rabbits.” 2.
From the depictions of actions and attributes of the characters, themes, and plot, audiences can obviously pluck out the cliche. When narrowed down, the cliche in Of Mice and Men is a story about a man, George, struggling to decide whether he should pursue aspirations or abandon completely. Since the beginning, readers acknowledged the fact that George’s attitude was directed in an acidic manner towards Lennie. Repeatedly, in the first chapter, George bring up a variation of “I got you! You can’t keep a job and you lose me ever’ job I get” (Steinback 12)!