Candy is lonely after his dog is gone. Referatele d in aceasta sectiune sunt trimise de diferiti colaboratori ai proiectului nostru. Lennie aspires to be with George on his independent homestead, and to quench his on soft objects. Most importantly, she was avoided much because he often creates commotion among the workers and Candy. Travelling together means that Lennie and George are very close but they have more of a parent and child relationship. As they work from ranch to ranch, Lennie relies on George for guidance and help. Lennie crushes his hand, which thus symbolizes not only his loss in terms of fighting ability, but also in terms of sexual power.
For example, he knows what it is to be good, and he doesn't want to be bad, but he lacks the mental acuity that would help him understand and, therefore, avoid the dangers that unfold before him. His characters can be described as fit or unfit for their social roles on the basis of their physical and intellectual abilities. He wants to be alone. The loyalty and friendship which exists between two men, George and Lennie, and the hostile environment of America during the American Depression. Robert Burns - To a Mouse. The novel starts off and is set in Soledad which means lonely. Because Lennie thinks in concrete terms of his own pleasure, he equates the tending of rabbits - whose soft fur he wishes to pet - with the attainment of utter happiness.
Lennie wanders into the stable, and chats with Crooks, the bitter, yet educated stable buck, who is isolated from the other workers racially. Loneliness is the consistent theme running through the novel, relating as it does to the other themes namely: broken dreams and prejudice. Moreover , in the conversation with Lennie, he tries to tortune Lennie with the purpose of expressing his loneliness. Of course, Lennie has no idea that he is causing such problems in the realms of sex and violence - he cannot understand these concepts himself. Each is affected in a different way. Even though the two partners are in a deep relationship, unfortunately, they still languish in loneliness at critical levels. 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.
Indeed, everybody in the novel is exceedingly sad and live in isolation with a special, exceptional case of Slim, confidently unshaken with solitude and isolation. After that, he keeps up a facade of anger at being imposed upon, but Steinbeck straight out says he's really not. Candy, the ranch handyman… In the novel Of Mice and Men, Steinbeck represents the essential loneliness of His ranch life in California in the 1930s. As long as the men spend their money on the weekends, they will continue to be powerless. You go on get outa my room. However, his partner is unable to provide the support.
She, therefore, long for companionship since her husband Curley is harsh and could not allow her the freedom making new friends. Being lonely is almost always directly connected to relations between people, or the lack there of. Candy's dog is his companion at the beginning of the book, and their relationship parallels that of George and Lennie. People became very protective over the things they owned. She is a domestic figure - after all, she is married to Curley and spends most of her time at home - and, at the same time, a flirtatious, highly sexualized figure. His violence is premeditated and calculating.
This dream of the rabbits becomes literally a dream at the end of the novel, when Lennie hallucinates a giant rabbit who tells him that he will never be allowed to tend rabbits. However, Crooks soon finds out when George rejects him from sharing the dream that he is destined to be an old isolated Negro. He illustrates loneliness in the nineteen-thirties and shows how driven people can be to find companionship. Lennie, Crooks, Candy and Curley's wife all live a life led by isolation. Whipper repeated this role in the 1939 film version.
This led to the Depression in America which crippled the country. After all, Lennie is quite likable and, when around George, controllable. The same rule applies just as mercilessly to other characters in the novel, animal and human alike. Another person who is lonely is Curley. Crooks dreams of impartiality and equality.
The character Crooks, the stable buck, is lonely. Curley and others act with meaning. George and Lenny complement each other because Lenny is not very intelligent but very strong and George is smart but small. According to the Teacher's Guide for Of Mice and Men, Curley and Curley's wife represent evil in that both oppress and abuse the migrants in different ways. There is writing promoting social change, writing punishing injustice, writing in celebration of heroism, but always that base theme.
It soon becomes clear that the two are close and George is Lennie's protector, despite his antics. Although they are wearing the same clothes which shows there are connected but, yet, isolated. The play was revived in a 1974 Broadway production in the starring as George and as Lennie. Curley's wife is controlled by her husband, who does not let her speak to any of the men on the ranch, which leads her into being lonely. She had inspired to become a movie star but never had an opportunity to exercise her talent Steinbeck, 2010. He is of average size and terribly anxious about that. The second most desolate character is Candy because he has no friends or family left.