Does he not think about his actions and what the follow through might entail? We know that George and Lennie's frelationship was unusual at the time. His loneliness and desire for company is clearly shown when Lennie walks into his room and he offers him a seat. This is sort of true. I was very involved with most aspects of the book particularly that of the setting. Dejectedly remembering his place, Crooks retracts his offer. The worst scenario, which is the most probable is that Curly will shoot Lennie in the guts with a shotgun. Candy overhears and convinces George and Lennie to let him in on the plan because he has money for a down payment.
And the people in the novel take the boss for example finds it weird that two guys are going around together. These characters are extremely different but this creates love between them they are not related in anyway but anyone would think they were. He is also a planner, telling Lennie where he should go if there is trouble on the ranch. Another was made in 1992, directed by , who was nominated for the at. She uses her sex appeal to gain some attention, flirting with the farm hands. Men who usually lived this lifestyle were usually portrayed as people who would live like this forever as well as being alone throughout their lives. They do not care much for anything else beside loosing each other or getting apart.
Recently married, Curley is plagued with jealous suspicions and is extremely possessive of his flirtatious young wife. They are able to share the dream between one another which makes it a serious possibility. Lennie aspires to be with George on his independent homestead, and to quench his on soft objects. They are both dressed in denim, farmhand attire. Thus the need for companionship, which is shown by other characters that are victimized within society, is emphasized as other strive for what George and Lennie have.
Since they cannot do so, the real danger of Lennie's mental handicap comes to the fore. Lennie has a learning disability. She feels so lonely that she stoops as to talk to Lennie, Crooks and Candy. His insight, intuition, kindness and natural authority draw the other ranch hands automatically towards him, and he is significantly the only character to fully understand the bond between George and Lennie. As they reach a clearing, Lennie stops to drink from the river, and George warns him not to drink too much or he will get sick, as he did the night before. Crooks's barrier results from being barred from the bunkhouse by restraining him to the ; his bitterness is partially broken, however, through Lennie's ignorance.
As their conversation continues, it becomes clear that the larger man has a mild mental disability, and that his companion looks out for his safety. A large man with enormous strength, yet kind and childlike, he seems to find joy in simple life pleasures like petting a furry animal and making the water ripple. George was a more small bodied man. The two men are completely different, one being a retarded fellow Lennie , and the other, a typical ranch hand George who travels with him. The two men share a vision of a farm that they will own together, a vision that Lennie believes in wholeheartedly. As night falls, George tells Lennie that if he encounters any trouble while working at the ranch, he is to return to this clearing, hide in the bushes, and wait for George to come.
Loneliness is a significant factor in several characters' lives. As a result of being a frequent target of censors, Of Mice and Men appears on the 's list of the Most Challenged Books of the 21st Century number 4. He constantly reprimands the farm hands and accuses some of fooling around with his wife. The New York Times: 7. He didn't kill a girl. Lennie's character is, indeed, quite unique.
After being hired at a farm, the pair are confronted by Curley—The Boss's small, aggressive son with a who dislikes larger men, and starts to target Lennie. They could stop moving from farm to farm and have a nice and comfortable life. Those things can be taken care of easily by either killing it or holding it in a secluded place. His friendship with Lennie helps sustain his dream of a better future. However, scholars like Thomas Scarseth have fought to protect the book by citing its literary value.
He has to keep a close eye on Lennie all the time, as if George were his father. Just like Lennie who relies on George very much, I think George also relies on Lennie. The life of a ranch-hand, according to George, is one of the loneliest in the world, and most men working on ranches have no one to look out for them. The author uses a variety of techniques, such as metaphors, symbolism, and irony to represent the ups and down of their relationship. George takes the mouse away from Lennie and reminds him of the trouble Lennie got into in the last town they were in — he touched a girl's soft dress. It's a good job that curleys wife was also killed because she would of got in the way of George and Lennies relationship because I beleive Lennie and Curleys wife would of got it onnnn! George on the other hand, cannot properly care for Lennie in a way that is necessary for friendship. Cliff Notes: On Steinbeck's Of Mice and men.
The Relationship between George and Lennie in Of Mice and Men From the start to the end of the book the most important and dramatic characters are George and Lennie. George always takes care of Lennie and tries to protect him, while Lennie obeys him and looks up to him. He presents it like a parent and child relationship, with George being the parent and Lennie the child. Throughout the book Steinbeck uses many characters to emphasize a message which he wants to get across to the reader. Candy is immediately drawn in by the dream, and even the cynical Crooks hopes that Lennie and George will let him live there too.