In this poster, the animal that I chose is Snowball. Snowball is an intelligent, passionate, eloquent pig who is less devious than Napoleon. Snowball seems to win the loyalty of the other animals and he sticks to his power. A certain event that happened in the book was when Snowball thought that the animals would have much easier lives if they are able to build the windmill. Snowball says that building the windmill would l allow the animals to have electricity.
Lennie is enthralled by the idea of living on a farm with George, and he uses this picture-perfect image almost as a moral guide. Lennie constantly fears that his actions will anger George, who will then punish him by taking away his rabbit-managing privileges. During the debacle with Curley's wife, he says “‘George gonna say I done a bad thing. He gonna ain’t gonna me tend no rabbits’”(91). Lennie represents innocence and
Even trough thus far the brother has been selfish about his beliefs he is not all bad. Both the brother and Doodle go down to the swamp and play around. To me even trough the brother is gaining from it, i believe that Doodle is gaining even more. The brothers plan to teach Doodle how to climb, swim, fight, and run before the start of school is bittersweet. Having Doodle learn how to do all of those things would be great for Doodle since I doubt that Doodle likes being crippled.
I ain’t much good, but I could cook and tend chickens and hoe the garden some.’ ”(59). Candy thinks of himself as a useless old man with only one arm. However, Candy wants to help George and Lennie’s dream so he can at least be helpful before he dies of old age. He knows he is going to be fired soon so he’s giving the money to George and Lennie. Candy also tells Crooks about George and Lennie’s dream and invites him in on it.
Now that is where the similarities begin, this being exemplified in both passages. This acts as the overarching framework of both cautionary tales.“The lottery” has various relics and rites that they use to conduct their selection for the sacrifice, one being a black box used to pick for the offering. People are so jaded to the process that the act of proposing a new box is even a taboo subject,” Mr. Summers spoke frequently to the villagers about making a new box, but no one liked to upset even as much tradition as it was represented by the black box”(1). the use of the box is to keep from the creation of a minority pool of people that would be pulled to be a sacrifice, making the selection process fair and is used to guarantee agriculture growth for the community. In “Omelas” similar to “the lottery” the choice for sacrifice was as well random, also sacrifice is done to guarantee agriculture success.
For Lennie, this always manages to conjure up enlightening thoughts within his head whenever the farm, rabbits, or even any other soft and pettable animals are mentioned within the story. Much like with George, the farm may represent freedom and happiness, but, for Lennie, it is simply an entrance to soft animals in general—which is an independence and jollity in itself. While the rabbits for Lennie represent such a positive feature in his life, ironically, they also act as a parallel too. Lennie admires the rabbits and often ponders of taking care of them, but his inability to be gentle around other animals in general reflects the downfall of his fondness for them in the
George cannot stand to see anything bad happen to Lennie because of how much he loves him. So, do to how influential the decision by Curley to kill Lennie, George decides to just kill him himself. “I just done it” (118). When Slim (another worker on the farm) ask George why he did it he does not know how to answer. There was no simple answer, he loves, and cares for Lennie so much there is no way he wants to kill him.
In conclusion, character development can drastically directly affect a plot. It can affected by other characters and even the setting. No matter how the character develops, when they develop, or why the author had them develop the way that they did, all pieces of literature have character development. This character development can and does drive the plot. It can drive it in any direction that the author sees fit.
They were proud to be part of the only animal-owned and animal-run farm in England, but did not realize that the pigs were leading them just as Mr. Jones had. Benjamin, who knew what was happening, refused to speak up. If the other animals were not so dim-witted and uneducated, they may have realized that things were no different under Napoleon than they were under Jones. Some animals blindly went along with what the pigs had to say. Boxer