The importance of men in of mice and men by steinbecks novel
Independence in of mice and men
These instructions foreshadow the final scene of the novel. The characters in 'Of Mice and Men' are generally not very bright and Curley's wife is a true example of this. Even his need for occasional female company is balanced by his concern about leaving Lennie unsupervised, so he does not regularly visit the whorehouses with the other bindlestiffs. Entering the bunkhouse in Chapter 2, Carlson asks about Slims dog, which has just had nine puppies. However, the plough and sudden. Only from the alliance of the one, working with and through the other, are great things born. Chapter 2 introduces the other characters in the story and further prepares the reader for later action in the novel. Curley is characterized before he participates in any action. Remember: This is just a sample from a fellow student. This world would be larger than just George and Lennie. He gets angry. He likes this idea because he likes to pet things and the small things he finds as he is travelling around, like mice, are too easily hurt or killed when he pets them heavily. He knows why people live and act the way they do, but his knowledge has not made him sour; he is a kind man. As George and Lennie first appear, walking single file to the pool, George is leading, establishing his position in the hierarchy of this twosome.
Entering the bunkhouse in Chapter 2, Carlson asks about Slims dog, which has just had nine puppies. For the most part, these itinerant workers were men who traveled from town to town seeking short-term employment.
George and Lennie's dream of owning their own bit of land and living without a boss to make them work and the insecurity of their work makes their dream seem like paradise to them.
The conflict continues to mount between the possibility of George and Lennie fulfilling the dream of their own home, on the one hand, and the potential for trouble on the other.
In this exchange about the dogs, Steinbeck introduces the Darwinian idea of selection, where the strong will survive and the weak will perish.
George quickly anticipates the potential for trouble and warns Lennie to stay away from Curley. Because he is always with Lennie, George is not a solitary figure.
Their dream is a reflection of the way of American life in the s and John Steinbeck tries to portray, through the novella, what the contemporary American way of life was for the people and the hardships they faced. He instructs Lennie to keep his mouth shut once they reach the ranch so that the boss will not deny them work.
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