This passage highlights the need for companionship and the oppressive nature of Crooks' society. This highlights the lack of health and safety on the ranch and the fact that it may well have been the ranch's fault. I shouldn't ought to of let no stranger shoot my dog. Everybody wants a little piece of lan'. I just like to know what your interest is 25. Toward the end of Section 1, before George and Lennie reach the ranch, they camp for the night in a beautiful clearing and George assures Lennie of their special relationship.
George reminds Lennie that they are extremely lucky to have each other since most men do not enjoy this comfort, especially men like George and Lennie, who exist on the margins of society. You can't keep a job and you lose me ever' job I get. I could go get a job an' work, an' no trouble. In this passage, George explains their friendship, which forms the heart of the work. Human beings, the book suggests, are at their best when they have someone else to look to for guidance and protection.
I could eat any place I want, hotel or any place, and order any damn thing I could think of. Maybe ever'body in the whole damn world is scared of each other. For a moment she stood over him as though waiting for him to move so that she could whip at him again; but Crooks sat perfectly still, his eyes averted, everything that might be hurt drawn in. George is the small, quick-witted one, and Lennie is the big, slow, dumb and extremely strong one. They don't belong no place. I never been mad, an' I ain't now.
I won't have no place to go, an' I can't get no more jobs. Like Candy's dog, Lennie depends on George to take care of him and show him what to do. You do bad things and I got to get you out. S'pose you couldn't go into the bunk house and play rummy 'cause you was black. He talks about all the things he could have if Lennie weren't around. They're all the time talkin' about it, but it's jus' in their head 81.
Steinbeck does an excellent job of establishing powerful themes while using unparalleled writing techniques. For a to high school students along with ideas for teachers, follow the. Jus' keep me shovin' all over the country all the time. They don't have no fun. He repeated his words rhythmically as though he had said them many times before. But none of them count on the tragic meeting between and Lennie in the barn. I think I knowed we'd never do her.
S'pose you had to sit out here an' read books. Analysis: Crooks comments on Lennie and George's dream and foresees their eventual disappointment. On the sand banks the rabbits sat as quietly as little gray, sculptured stones. Because of Candy, the dream almost becomes real. Quote: I seen hunderds of men come by on the road an' on the ranches, with their bindles on their back an' that same damn thing in their heads. I could go get a job an' work, an no trouble. Of Mice and Men is considered a classic novel for a reason.
As a , she raises grades often from C to A. Candy gives an opportunity to discuss social discrimination based on age and handicaps. There was no personality, no ego--nothing to arouse either like or dislike. Guys like us, that work on ranches, are the loneliest guys in the world. Quote: If I catch any one man, and he's alone, I get along fine with him. When they can me here I wisht somebody'd shoot me.
Analysis: Crooks explains to Lennie the effects of loneliness. In Soledad, California during the Great Depression in the 1930's two men of the one named George and the other named Lennie were men who travel around working at ranches. The thing is, they're talkin', or they're settin' still not talkin'. You're all scared of each other, that's what. There is writing promoting social change, writing punishing injustice, writing in celebration of heroism, but always that base theme.