Empathy In Of Mice And Men

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Of Mice and Men
In the 1930’s there were lots of hardships during the Great Depression this made lots of people become unemployed. Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck it is a novella released on 1937 which tells a tale of two workers named George and Lennie who lost their old job in Soledad and are going to their new job at the ranch. Largely the ending Of Mice and Men was inevitable because of these following themes; American Dream, cruel society particularly targeting minorities and friendships helping to build empathy.

It was inevitable that George and Lennie will never get their own ranch because of the American Dream.When George and Lennie are at the campsite, George reminds Lennie of that their version of the American Dream. The American Dream is an impossible vision that leads to disappointment this is equaled through how the workers don’t have empathy. Workers in those time would never get the American Dream because of other people, race, and disadvantaged people. When George and Lennie are at the campsite, George reminds Lennie of their version of the American Dream. “We’ll have a big vegetable patch and a rabbit hunch and chicken.” Before abruptly ending the story by him saying “ain’t got time for’ no more.” George illustrates through his speech that he understands that the American Dream is a fantasy by him saying “ain’t got no time for no’ more” this statement tells us that workers in those time could never achieve the American Dream.When Crooks and Lennie are

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