How much does George thinks he can buy a farm in 'Of Mice and Men'?
What does the boss suspect george of doing to Lennie in 'Of Mice and Men' and what makes him think that?
The dream in the book is a symbol of the much used, but little defined term "American Dream". Note that almost every time the dream is mentioned, it is usually Lennie who brings it up first. This creates the tie between Lennie and the American Dream. At the end, when Lennie dies, it represents the death of the dream, due to what Lennie meant emotionally to George.
In the story of "Of Mice and Men" Lennie Small is a migrant ranch worker travelling to a town called Solidad with a man called George. Lennie suffers from a mental disability, and has a love for the fell of soft things. Lennie is one of the main protagonists of the play along with George. Can't tell too much without giving away spoilers though.
If you find two mice in your rabbit's hutch and she thinks they're baby rabbits what do you do to make her not scared?
First question here would have to be, are you absolutely, completely sure they are not babies? Newborn bunnies look very much like mice... See related link for baby bunny picture If they are definitely absolutely not baby rabbits then they should be taken out of the cage. A word of warning, it is very unlikely your bunny will treat them as babies if they are not.... so please really be certain about this. If they…
How was the author establish right away how Lennie is dependent on George in the book Of mice and men?
George and Lennie are the Two anti-heroes of Steinbeck's novel "OF Mice and Men. They both had desired by the Great Depression in 1930 and live together as one. It is important to find out how much their relationship is bonded. Their desire made them to work together. Therefore George gave Lennie a mercy killing of death without quivering.
What excuse does George give the boss for taking taking so much trouble for another guy in the book of mice and men?
Steinbeck used the title from Robert Burn's poem "To a Mouse". He used 'Of Mice and Men' from the lines: "The best laid schemes o' mice an' men Gang aft agley," meaning, the best laid scheme of mice and men often go awry. George and Lenny had a plan to live a better life and 'live off the fatta' the land' by going to a new ranch and saving as much money as possible. But…
In the novel, Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck, foreshadowing is used a great deal throughout the whole story. From the beginning to the end, it appears everywhere hinting on what will happen. -the death of candy's dog as a sacrifice foreshadowing that another character will be sacrificed -George saying how life would be much easier without him -Lennie crushing Curley's hand, showing his violence and how he holds on when he is frightened…
ones white the others black The question can be improved by asking about the similarities between white mice and brown mice. All mice can become dirty. And, the answer can be much improved by stating what the mice have in common since that is what is meant by similarities. By the way, where are these black mice? I have never seen one. Are there photos of them?