Now don't you do that." And she continued to struggle, and her eyes were wild with terror…” (Steinbeck 45). Lennie realizes that he did another bad thing, “ “When she didn't answer nor move he bent closely over her. He lifted her arm and let it drop.
Curley is a smaller man and always is looking for a fight. The other reason the ranch and bunkhouse is tense is because of Curley's wife. Curley's wife is pretty according to the men at the ranch. She wears a lot of red and wears a dress. Lennie is attracted to her right away, but it is a way he likes rabbits.
The mouse is quick and “weary” from the hard work and may even go without some basic needs such as food. Its only goal is to build the house. The mouse originally built its house to be impervious against inclement weather; however, instead of acquiring the “promised joy” in a stolid structure, it experiences “grief and pain” from losing its home. In comparison, throughout the novel, Steinbeck incorporates dreams of his characters. George, Lennie, and Candy dream of owning their own place where they can “have a little house…couple of acres…a cow…
Lennie is continuously getting into trouble and causing problems for George. When Lennie snapped the neck of Curley 's wife it forces George to break the social contract between the two of them. In retaliation for Lennie’s actions, George shot Lennie because of justified anger, mercy,
Like at page 92 he dreams of Aunt Clara saying you can’t even take care of yourself and you always have George this fella looking out after you. George himself knew that he can’t take care of rabbits or puppy. He talks in beginning of the book how he crushed the head of the little mouse with big hands. So himself can’t really take of a small little animal if a grown man like George that is smaller than Lennie was to take care of Lennie.
Lennie Smalls depicts Dreams, Hopes and Plans, and he represents Violence. Lennie represents Dreams, Hopes and Plans by always looking forward to the Dream House that him and George are going to have, he is always looking forward to the rabbits that he is going to tend later on. This is shown by, “But you ain’t gonna get in no trouble, because if you do, I won’t let you tend the rabbits.” (9) Violence is embodied by Lennie because he does violent things whenever he gets scared. An example of this is, “Well, he seen this girl in a red dress.
The manner in which characters interact often establishes the tone of their relationship, whether it be resentful, or friendly. However, the presence of emotional impulse in their interactions often acts to break this foundational tone, and ultimately, the relationship itself. An occurrence of such is evident through Juliet’s deteriorating relationship with her father as a result of his emotionally-driven decision to threaten Juliet with disownment. After rejecting her father’s choice of marriage - that being Paris - Juliet is subject to verbal abuse from Capulet, culminating in a warning of disownment if she fails to comply, where he states “Graze where you will, you shall not house with me” (3.5.190). Through this heated exchange, it is evident that Capulet’s rage-fueled mindset severely damages his relationship with Juliet, as following their dispute, she departs for Friar Lawrence’s cell in despair (3.5.241-242).
One reason George can be viewed as aggressive towards Lennie is because George fees the need to make it so Lennie does not have to say anything. In chapter one, George angrily throws Lennie’s mouse into some bushes. The narrator says “George stood up and threw the mouse as far as he could into a darkening brush” (Steinbeck 8). George shows his frustration with Lennie through his actions of getting rid of something that makes
Cosway warns Rochester not to be trustworthy, otherwise it will lead to her betraying you. If he doesn’t contemplate now, it might be too late as a result, Antoinette will kill
The pose writer of this piece “Of Mice and Men” reproduces closure to his conclusive chapter doing exactly this, a tie back ending. As well as we were told on the first chapter "Lennie if you jus' happen to get in trouble like you always done before, I want you to come right here an' hide in the brush… Hide in the brush till I come for you" just here Lennie is during this last chapter, he got on a misfortuned accident. Throughout the story Lennie is represented as a clumsy strong man who doesn't recognize or even know about his strength, he often kills soft thing since he pets them way too hard, this action and conduct repeats at least four times during the novella. Lennie’s killing habit foreshadows the events of this penultimate chapter leading to the consequences of the last chapter.
Of Mice and Men It is all quiet in the bunk house. Carlson is continuing to plead with Candy to let him to kill his dog. Candy does not want to allow it but, he does not feel he can deny Carlson.
Of Mice and Men Summary Lennie and George are the great friends on a journey to find work. They are unable to hold down jobs, because of Lennie’s disability for holding pretty objects, like puppies, mice, rabbits, and women. They soon find good fortune when they get work at a ranch near California. George fears how the boss will react to Lennie, so he insists that he’ll do the talking.
This makes Lennie angry so he eventually shakes her around and breaks her neck. Due to Curley’s wife provakadveness Lennie kills her. Due to her being Curley’s wife and Curley being a cruel person, that when he finds out he would beat and torture Lennie. So this makes George be the one has to give Lennie a quick and swift kill.
Another element in this novel is Melinda’s inner conflict, man vs. self. What Melinda has been through greatly affected her everyday life. She struggles with depression, dislikes her appearance, and feels ashamed of herself for something that isn 't her fault: “I want to confess everything, hand over the guilt and mistake and anger to someone else...even if I dump the memory, it will stay with me, staining me” (Anderson 51). Andy Evans, the senior who raped her, made her feel worthless. This situation is much like the one in the novel The Girl on the Train by Paula Hawkins.