Of Mice and Men Book Review | Plugged InGeorge, the smaller man, leads the way and makes the decisions for Lennie, a mentally handicapped giant. They stop at a stream for the evening, deciding to go to the ranch in the morning. Lennie, who loves to pet anything soft, has a dead mouse in his pocket. 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. George then reminds Lennie not to speak to anyone in the morning when they get to the ranch and cautions Lennie to return to this place by the river if anything bad happens at the ranch.
Of Mice and Men
Most of his earlier work dealt with subjects familiar to him from his formative years. Books by John Steinbeck. Curley's wife enters the barn and tries to speak to Lennie, revealing her personality. Slim goes to the barn to tend to the mules and sends Lennie away from the puppies.
Showing There were cans of saddle soap and a drippy can of tar with its paint brush sticking over the edge. Lennie knows he has done "a bad thing" and expects George to scold and lecture him. One of the workers tells George about the local brothel.
Lennie aspires to be with George on his independent homestead, and to quench his fixation on soft objects. Lennie clutches her hair tighter and the woman screams. While Lennie thinks about how he can explain the dead puppy to George, Curley's wife enters. It is only 30, words in length.
Despite the best of intentions, usually depression era California, putting both of their futures in jeopardy. No one reviews movies like you do. In reading Steinbeck I have seen how he has done a masterful job in painting his characters as archetypes gook the era in which they lived. Start your review of Of Mice and Men?