Candy confides about his inner feelings regarding his dog to George and begins a companionship. Candy’s actions convey the idea that shared dreams develop hope and friendship. Moreover, the men living on the ranch share mutual dreams: To George, this dream of having their own place means independence, security, working for themselves, and, above all, being "somebody." To Lennie, the dream resembles the delicate creatures he pets: It means to him security, the duty of keeping an eye on the rabbits, and a place where he won't need to be scared. To Candy, it means security for seniority and a home where he will fit in.
Candy’s physical disability limits him to making only thirty dollars on the farm. At an early point in life, Candy’s dog was a champion sheep herder, but he became old and no use to anyone. Candy’s dog was shot by Carlson, another worker on the farm, because the dog had lived beyond its value. When George and Lennie were going on about their dream house, Candy stated “They’ll call me purty soon. Jus’ as soon as I can’t swamp out no bunkhouses they’ll put me on the county” (Steinbeck 60).
Loss can relate to many things, a friend, a pet,or a family member, or really anything that can be take away from you. Candy a swamper at the ranch, he’s an old man with one hand. The reason he works there is because the other people at the ranch felt bad because he only has one hand, he cleans up and organizes stuff. Candy had a dog and he was his best friend, the dog was starting to get pretty old and it was hard for the dog do anything. Late at night all of the workers got together and discussed candy’s dog, Slim was saying the dog was way too old,saying it smelt bad and it was useless.
This passage is in chapter one when George and Lennie first talk about their dreams. Their dream is they will have their own house and raise different farm animals. They will have a vegetable patch and nice food to eat. Most importantly, in this dream Lennie gets to tend all the rabbits. Nothing else would ever make Lennie happier than him being able to tend the rabbits.
But the Rebellion is now completed.’” The pigs take something very valuable away from the animals on Animal Farm. The song they sang that inspired them and gave them the reminder of freedom is now forbidden for them to sing. This depicts how Squealer is taking away the past and now trying to twist the animals views of Animal Farm. Throughout the novel Squealer always adjusted to the techniques that he thinks the animals would best listen and agree to, whether it would be to make the animals fear or to transform the
But he can do anything you tell him” (22). This quote explains that George was lying about how Lennie got his disability, just so he can make the boss think that he was not born unintelligent. It reveals that George really wants the job, so he tries to make him and Lennie great candidates for the position. On the other hand, Candy’s dog has been living with Candy for a very long time, but can’t live much longer due to his poor health. When George and Lennie see Candy’s dog for the first time, the author describes him as, “And at his heels there walked a dragfooted sheepdog, gray of muzzle, and with pale, blind old eyes” (24).
Lennie and George's friendship is based stewardship, understanding, and sharing a common dream. A type of relationship that George and Lennie have is based on stewardship or taking care of someone. On the night before they go to the ranch to work, George and Lennie, sit by a pool of water and talk. George says, “I want you to stay with me, Lennie. Jesus Christ, somebody'd shoot you for a coyote if you was by yourself” (Steinbeck 13).
Steinbeck also uses motifs to show that the American Dream is within the book. The main motif if the story that takes place a lot is that “An’ live off the fatta the lan’” is what Lennie always says, the author puts this in a lot because it shows that the boys have the dream to live on a farm and that they would have a bunch of animals(Steinbeck 15). The quote describes the fact of the American Dream, two guys want
In the end of the book when Scout offers to walk Boo home he is able to reflect on all the times he has been watching out for Scout and Jem. He knows in his heart that he only wanted the best for the two children and now that he has stepped out of his shadow he can really feel complete with his life choices towards the children. In relation to Boo finally emerging from his house; Boo saves the kids from Bob Ewell. When Scout and Jem were being attacked by Bob no one could’ve known what was happening or that they were in danger. Boo made it eminent to the kids that he had all along been watching out `for them when he runs out and saves their lives; returning Jem home safely as well as Scout in the process.
The atmosphere at the ranch and the bunkhouse is calm, safe, and tense. The ranch and the bunkhouse is calm when the old man or swapper is around George and Lennie. The swapper is a old man that is related to the bosses, son's, wife. The swapper has a old dog that he raised from a puppy, the old dog used to be a sheep dog when it was younger. The atmosphere of the ranch and the bunkhouse is calm because of the swapper by him being nice and is not in other people's business, as he thinks he is.
Aileen Hernandez Mrs. Rella Writing March 10, 2016 The 9/11 Dog Hero “A dog is the only thing on earth that loves you more than he loves himself,” quoted by Josh Billings. A man and his guide dog were at his work in the 78th floor when the plane crashed. He is a blind man with his guide dog and so the test of trust was taken. This guide dog was a 9/11 hero and appreciated by the owner. Because her owner, Michael, trusted his dog, they both had a strong relationship, and she was calm during the 9/11 incident.
Of Mice and Men Essay Ray Bradbury, a very well known author once said, “Love what you do and do what you love. Don 't listen to anyone else who tells you not to do it. You do what you want, what you love. Imagination should be the center of your life.” In Of Mice and Men, the main characters, Lennie and George, have had a rough experience with maintaining a job. Soon Lennie and George set their goal of owning their own house, with all the necessities that they would need included to survive, especially bunnies.
Candy’s dog is very old and suffering, in this book they made a decision to put him down. Candy didn’t want to but knew it was the best thing for the dog. They didn’t want him to suffer anymore. Lennie likes to pet things. Throughout the