Forshadowing In Of Mice And Men By John Steinbeck

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Authors really use foreshadowing like movies do. You know from the mood or music in the movie that something bad is about to happen. It 's the same way with Steinbeck. Events are really foreshadowed in Of Mice and Men by Steinbeck to where you kind of see in between the lines till the end of the novel. Just think how a story would be without foreshadowing in it. Two men George and Lennie are two guys who go to a little farm to find work, so they can have the American dream. Lennie though keeps getting in trouble and ends up doing more (kills Curley 's wife) which is a character in the novel. So, he heads to the place George told him to go if he even got into trouble. George met him there that night after he killed Curley 's wife and he took Carlson 's gun and killed him. So in Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck, he uses foreshadowing throughout the novel to really show the reader key events of the Death of Curley 's wife, the death of Lennie, and the Loss of George and Lennie 's dream. A big thing that was foreshadowed in Of Mice and Men by Steinbeck, is the death of Curley 's wife. She was a lonely young woman who just wanted attention. A good example of her death being foreshadowed is when Lennie was rubbing her hair," you stop it now, you 'll muss it all up. ' 'She jerked her head sideways, and Lennie 's fingers closed on her hair and hung on, ' 'You let go! ' ' Lennie was in panic, ' '(Steinbeck 91.) Lennie when scared doesn 't let go of whatever he is holding. She let
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