“God almighty, if I was alone I could live so easy. I could go get a job an’ work, an’ no trouble. No mess at all…” (11).
Falstaff is a character who represents the perspective of those who do not have a side or a reason to fight. Falstaff appears as one who does not care about anything, but truly he is mindful because he knows there is nothing worth for him to care about giving him no purpose to develop any class or respect for others. He represents the lifestyle Hal runs away to and stands as friend and father for Hal. Even in their immature adventures or Hal’s moments of greatness, Falstaff has an underlying lesson towards Hal to not forget what or who truly
Odysseus is lost, trying to find his way back home. Isn't that sometimes just like us? It’s a simple thing to pine for: finding your way back but yet it is so hard. Odysseus may be a hero, but he, like us, is a human and there are flaws and that makes us imperfect.
Janko differs from Alan, because he is an artificial fool. While he is never seen as intelligent throughout the story, he is still capable of growth as he changes from a failing student to a passing student. He struggles with memorization and tests, but he still has the capability of doing well in both of those things. The highlight of the story is when Janko finally remembers the Miranda Rights and reads it to his arrestee, because he could not remember these rights in the beginning of the story. Janko differs from Alan, because Alan never shows any form of growth in the story.
Leonato demonstrates friendliness and accommodates guests who he may know personally or know of based off of their reputations. Although he isn’t familiar with the Prince’s brother, Leonato’s assumptions of who Prince would keep company guided his kindness to opening his home. Third, Leonato supports the marriage between Claudio and Hero after envisioning himself in Claudio. Claudio is another respected fellow that is now wanting a familial relationship with Leonato. So far, Leonato has made decisions on who to surround himself with and who he gives respect to.
In the novel Of Mice and Men, the author addresses this, noting the concept constantly throughout. Characters who are less resilient or tenacious than the rest do not have the physical or mental strength, or lack the ability to fend for themselves to survive. These characters all share something in common- weakness, and thus are constantly isolated and not treated as equals, but as insignificant and subordinate, consequently due to mental, racial, or gender related bias and prejudice. Lennie, a man who struggles with a mental illness, constantly relies on
” (Steinbeck 29). The game solitaire is meant to be played alone. So in this case George is playing alone but there are others around him there but he does not need them at all.
George’s neighbors were not very fond of George and found him to be “too generous” and felt that “he was overcompensating for something”, or just did not like him at all. When their house flooded a few years back, George was the first person there to lend a helping hand, even if it risked his safety. Whether their opinion on George changed or not, his family always thought highly of him. His family and people important to him were his main priorities, so whenever they needed help he was there to help. As a result, his family and friends were well taken care of and soon, his enemies turned into friends due to his helpful deeds.
He became socially isolated, a theme he uses in Edward Scissorhands. He also includes the poor relationship that he had with his father in Charlie and The Chocolate Factory. He also uses his eccentric and misunderstood personality in his characters. Scissorhands is a loner, Batman is distanced from society and Willy Wonka is eccentric and reclusive.
He Who You Ignored Not the attractive bad one, him quiet, shy, lonely soul Him the one who sticks to his own drum, he who loves live and quite not like anyone else He who you ignored because he’s not the type of fast cars and big spending money The one who you see as a boring little homebody He who you ignored, the one who opens doors, listens to your tales The one who loves you when you are not at your very best
In the novel Of Mice & Men, by John Steinbeck, Lennie and George’s relationship is not the most quintessential friendship. Though in the first part of the story it is not said that Lennie has any social disabilities, you can pick up the characteristic. George has a way with words, which affects Lennieーbut only within that moment. Steinbeck portrays both these characters very vividly; although he does not just flat out make a list describing each man, he shows each personality and relationship they hold.
While you read the back cover of the book Of Mice and Men and reading the descriptions of the characters you are probably thinking, why in the world would a tough and tall man like Lennie stick with such a little man like George? Well while you read the book, Steinbeck shows us through Lennie’s actions that he isn’t the brightest man alive, he is almost like a ginormous teddy bear, he loves to pet animals and he never does anything mean on purpose. But those characteristics get him into serious trouble. But George on the other hand, he is more of the tough one. He helps Lennie not get into trouble and when Lennie does he helps him get out of it
The Friendship of George George is a hard working man who relies on mental acuity to get the job. He has a natural leader feel to him because he commands all of the people around him. George is described as small man with dark undertones and strong and slender physical features. Despite his dark facial features, George is a man with a caring attitude and helps whoever needs him. George’s best friend is Lennie depends on him to know what to do and tell him what to do.
George has many strengths, however probably his greatest strength is his brain. He always knows what to say and what not to say, however Lennie doesn’t so George always finds himself having to help Lennie out of a situation. George tries to stay on everybody's good side as to keep Lennie and him out of trouble. ” In a panic, Lennie looked at George for help. “He can do anything you tell him,” said George.”
George sacrifices the chance to have a better and more fulfilled life to stay with Lennie. First, when George was introducing himself and Lennie to their new boss, he said, “I never seen one guy take so much trouble for another guy.” This shows that George was portraying that he cares about Lennie enough to be picked up on by others. He was willing to lie about being Lennie’s cousin to get him a job. Also, when George and Lennie were talking to each other at their camp spot George said, “I could get along so easy and nice If I didn’t have you on my tail.”