He was afraid that George would not let him be part of the dream anymore if Curley 's wife got mad at what he did. So he 's shaking her to try to protect his part in the dream but he kills her and the dream too. Lennie observes that he has "done a bad thing" (Steinbeck 100) and covers her body with hay. Lennie is hiding in the brush where George had told him to hide when he got into trouble. George finally emerges to get Lennie while he is an emotional mess.
(85) He accidentally killed the puppy my petting it too hard. Lennie was slow and did not understand things fully. Since he wanted to tend to the rabbits when he and George have their own farm, he was worried that if George found the puppy dead, George would not let him tend to the rabbits anymore, "Now George ain't gonna let me tend to no rabbits, if he fin's out you got killed." (85) Just then, Curely's w... ... middle of paper ... ...nning for the future, life often goes awry and leaves one with nothing but grief and pain. Identically, when George kills Lennie, even through the planning of Lennie not talking to Curley's wife and having their own farm, life went off the tracks when Lennie kills Curley's wife and George is left with pain and grief when he is left to kill Lennie and be alone.
Of Mice and Men Summary This story is about Lennie Small and his friend, George Milton, both of them were forced to leave weed because Lennie was accused of raping a girl. This book was set in Salinas Valley, California. The book begins with the two of them hiding from the mad townspeople. Lennie had a tendency to grab things and not let go, yet he was unaware of his own strength. This problem got them into trouble a lot.
Lennie realises he will get into trouble he breaks her neck and disappears. When the ranch hands return Candy and George discover Curly's wife's body and tell the others. While the ranch hands attempt to find Lennie. George finds Lennie hiding in a bush. He calms him down and while Lennie is looking in the opposite side George shoots him in the back of the head.
In the end of this confrontation, Candy ends up being forced to let his dog be killed by Carlson "I'll put the old devil outa his misery right now and get it over with. There ain't nothing' left for him" (p. 12) Candy lets Carlson kill his dog because he feels pressured into it. There is nobody that will come to his aid and tell Carlson to not kill the old mutt. Another example that Candy is isolated from the other men is apparent because we are always given the impression that Candy is left behind. When the men go into town to the cathouse, Candy is left behind, along with Curley's Wife and Crooks.
She was surprised and accidentally threw her lamp onto to the tower which sent it up into flames. All the rats ran back to their camp. Cluny had captured a family of field mice and sent the father in to unlock the abbey’s gates. If he refused, Cluny would kill his family. The guards let him in and later during the night, the father field mouse unlocked the gate.
"Were born alone we live alone die alone. Only through love and friendship can we create the illusion for the moment that were not alone” Orson Welles. In this novel, Of Mice and Men, John Steinbeck focuses on the loneliness of California ranch life in the 1930’s. One of the most important things in the life is to have a friend, without friends people will suffer from loneliness like in this novel, not everyone in the novel has the same connection and special friendship like George and Lennie’s. Of Mice and Men is the story about lonely men who travel from ranch to ranch not really communicating with other ranch hands.
Of Mice and Men - Critical Evaluation ‘Of Mice and Men’ is a book, which deals with the issues of loneliness, dreams and friendship, the author of this book, is John Steinbeck and it was first published in 1937. The story this book tells is of two friends who travel together looking for work during the recession in America in the 1930’s. The men are George and Lennie. George has to look after Lennie because he is a bit dumb and gets into trouble a lot. They both have a dream of owning their own farm one day.
Lennie, at the brush, begins to hallucinate, first of his aunt, who berates him for being a failure and not listening, and then an over sized rabbit, who puts him down. Then, after calling for him, George exits the brush, and reassures Lennie that he won’t leave him. Pages 100-107: George and Lennie have a final conversation, they talk about their dream, the acres they were going to own, the rabbits, all of it. George has Lennie look towards the stream away from the brush, and as he does, George slowly raises a gun to the back of Lennie’s head. Hesitantly, he pulls the trigger, and Lennie dies instantly.
During that evening, George had to take a dead mouse away from Lennie, who had been hoarding it because he liked to pet it. George tried to teach simpleminded Lennie that you don't pet dead things, but Lennie had a hard time remembering. George is aware that Lennie has difficulty remembering things, so he has to remind him every time that they went for a job not to say anything, and to let him do the talking. He also stresses the importance that Lennie returns to the particular place and hide in the stream or bushes if gets in any trouble,