At the end of the book the same thing happens with Curley’s wife, and ultimately Lennie. In the book Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck, Lennie kills a series of animals, foreshadowing the death of Curley’s wife. The first grim sign occurred early in the novel. The two friends are just arriving at their camp by the river, and George notices something strange in
The reason being, Burns was ploughing in the fields and accidentally destroyed a mouse’s nest. In one of the poems stanzas, Burns says, “But mouse-friend, you are not alone in proving foresight may be vein: the best-laid schemes of Mice and Men go aft awry, and leave us only grief and pain for promised joy.” This is where the book, Of Mice And Men, got its title. It’s saying that no matter what happens, humans never end up happy. That they can’t have nice things because they always get destroyed.
This trait of Lennie 's affects the story in a bad way because since he likes to pet things so much, he pets them too much that he kills them on accident. Lennie has done so much to ruin his world in the book. When Lennie gets to a new place to live, he accidently kills mice, a puppy, and a person, but says he 's sorry which makes him seem sympathetic. Steinbeck was successful at making Lennie sympathetic because he cares about everything and will always be there for George but other characters keep sizing up to him and he doesn’t know
On page 90, Curley's wife said “ When I do my hair sometimes, I jus’ set an’ stroke it ‘cause its so soft.” To show this she did it, she ran her fingers over the top of her head. “Some people have coarse hair.” She said this, not knowing that Lennie likes to pet soft things. Then she had let him touch her hair, causing him to grab on and him basically killing her.
George and Lennie needed money to buy the farm, so they go to work on a ranch. George tells Lennie not to talk to anyone, so he wouldn't cause trouble and risk them losing their job. George specifically tells Lennie to stay away from Curley’s wife. But, Lennie likes to pet soft things, because he has the mind and maturity of a six-year-old.
CLAIM: Some people are too dangerous to be in a communities. George’s decision of shooting Lennie in the book Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck is ethical, according to the Common Good Approach, because Lennie has murdered Curley’s wife and other living things. The ranch workers were outside of the barn having a good time playing horseshoe and Lennie is inside of the barn with his soft puppy he likes to pet. Curley’s wife decides to join Lennie inside the barn and she begins to talk about her hair and how soft and well taken care of her hair is. Curley’s wife lets Lennie to touch her soft hair however, when Lennie puts his hands in her hair, he holds onto it and doesn’t let go of her hair, Curley’s wife starts screaming in panic which makes
A cold wind rushed up the stairs and a long, loud wail of disappointment and misery broke from his wife. " This passage reveals that the mother is crestfallen that her son, Herbert didn’t come back. She had her hopes up at the thought of her son coming back but when the knocking stopped and it was silent she grew heartbroken and wanted to see him again. Alternatively, Dahl writes "... the first thing he saw was a bright fire burning in the hearth.
As the play progressed many things started changing when both her father and brother demand her to stop seeing Hamlet. As things worsen up the manipulation plot developed and when Polonius died everything went down for Ophelia. Ophelia was just a muppet for Polonius, Hamlet, and Claudius that did not deserve to end in such a tragic manner. She always believe that Hamlet loved her as well as her father and was just the messenger to her both of them conquer what they really wanted. Ophelia’s dead was very tragic but did not deserved to die for the evilness the surrounded
He was sad, and when grandma came, she said he has to be on a diet, so Socks was very hungry. So he need attention, so he bit Mrs. Brickers So he was out at the family. But one rainy day, Socks had a fight with a strong, tough cat. He hurt himself very much.
In this episode, Curley’s wife is having a conversation with Lennie about her American Dream of an actress in a desperate attempt to cure her loneliness. She also consolidates Lennie about the death of the puppy. Lennie confesses his desideratum to tend the rabbits because he simply likes to pet nice things. Curley’s wife then makes the big mistake of asking him to stroke her hair, and Lennie being Lennie goes too far, gets scared, and snaps Curley’s wife’s neck,”He shook her then, and he was angry with her… And then she was still, for Lennie had broken her neck.”
In the novel Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck Curley seeks revenge on Lennie and wants to Lynch him for ruining his reputation of being a tough guy. Curley is an angry, evil, little guy who is also the boss's son. Around the ranch he's known as being "pretty handy"(26). We see this part of his reputation demonstrated when he fights Lennie. When Lennie breaks Curley's hand, and Slim and the others blackmail him and tell him, "I think you got your han' caught in a machine.