When Julian slowly found out about Frank’s crimes, he thinks that Frank should not be arrested because he is the war hero. Therefore, he abuses his power by putting family loyalty comes before justice and duty. David is also given permission by Wes to get the gun to shoot a coyote but instead he took his power of having a gun for granted and accidentally shot a magpie who was in no
“Cultural differences lead to misunderstandings, as people move from one culture to another, particularly when the same behavior has different meanings in the new setting.” The !Kung never appreciate the animal shared by the hunter. Their custom is they always make joke on the hunter and criticize his catch: “to them, the kill is always too small or too old or too thin”, “they say things like, ‘Oh, this is awful! What a worthless animal! Whatever made me think that this Tswana rascal could hunt!’.” The !Kung do such thing because they do not want any arrogance to appear in their society: "Yes, when a young man kills much meat he comes to think of himself of the chief or a big man, and he thinks of the rest of us as his servants or inferiors. We can't accept this.
Lennie seems to be very strong, but in reality he is the weakest character in the novel “Of Mice And Men”, because of the lack of his mentality ability and the missing characteristic to think for himself and make his own decisions. The strong characters are attacking the weaker characters in this book, and the Forstner 3 weaker are attacking the weakest. Are good example of this would be when Carlson compels Candy to let him shoot his dog against his will. “I'll put the old devil out of his misery now,” (Steinbeck, 47). Or when crooks teased Lennie “jus' s'pose he don't come back,” (Steinbeck, 72).
He was stuck on the dog being shot, which made Kenny getting shot seem unreal. When Frank finally answered Tub’s frantic calls he came back into reality. He first turned to Kenny and said his name, then made clear that Tub did shoot Kenny. After giving his uneducated opinion about the severity of Kenny’s wound, Frank shows his lack of concern for the situation. “There’s some aspirin in the truck, Kenny said.
Carolyn Jones tells us in her critical insight of To Kill a Mockingbird that “Atticus allows himself to be the target of an irrational force and its violence as he acts to protect innocent people” (147). The reader sees this protection of the innocent in three key scenes: shooting Tim Johnson, defending Tom Robinson, and an altercation with Bob Ewell. First, in chapter ten, the reader sees Tim Johnson, a rabid dog, heading straight for the neighborhood in which Atticus lives. Though he has not shot a gun in many years, Atticus steps up and shoots the rabid dog in order to protect the innocent people in the neighborhood. Next, the reader sees Atticus begin to defend Tom Robinson against the Ewells’ rape accusations.
Admittedly, as sympathetic and understanding as readers are for Lennie, Lennie is still a danger to other lives. In many instances in the book, Lennie accidentally kills many lives but does not realize the significance of his mistakes. Lennie is a man with the mind of a child with an unequal match of formidable strength, hence committing murder without meaning to do so. In the scene when Lennie kills Curley’s wife, he has the same slightly panicked reaction as when he killed the rat and puppy earlier in the book. Readers then realize that Lennie doesn’t understand the difference between killing an animal and murdering a human, therefore putting other lives at risk.
His dog’s death is especially mirrored in Lennie’s death, because they are both killed to avoid a worse end. Lennie would have starved to death, or been lynched by Curley were he not shot, and Candy’s dog would have died slowly and painfully due to old age. Also, Candy’s statement after his dog’s death influences later events. “I ought to have shot that dog myself, George. I shouldn’t ought to let no stranger shoot my dog” (p 60).
To show him he can’t keep being a bully. When Frank finds out that Kenny shooting that dog was only taking orders, he let Tub know that he basically shot his own friend for no reason. So the consequence of Kenny’s bullying? Tub shoots him in his stomach. Due to their where bout’s it takes them on a long road trip to find a hospital because they couldn’t get an ambulance out that far in the country and all was occupied.
The first aspect about Stanley that we can see is his posture with Stella. At the begining of the play he throws her a package of meat saying “catch!”. He is somehow treating his wife like a dog, telling her to cathc that. He does not like women taking part in waht he considers men’s activities, for example, poker. He does not give any money to Stelle, and even hits her.
Brian is very sarcastic and secretly loves the mother on the show but can’t let her know because he’s a dog. Stewie is a baby with some very cynical views, not only on the only but towards his mother. Stewie thinks his mother and “the white man” are out to get him, so throughout the show he’s constantly trying to terminate her. There is a vast array of characters, some include a paraplegic police officer, a sex thrived bachelor a pedophile grandfather and on occasion the Kool-Aid