The rabbits appeared to dance in the air, leaping into a distant fog, Aunt Clara was calling, in his mind he ran towards her following the rabbits….then all was silent. George’s eyes glazed over, Curley said, ‘good riddance to the crazy bastard, he’ll kill no more women now’. George stood up, ‘this was never ‘bout your wife, you don’t give a shit about anything but yerself, he showed you for what you are, a pigshit small man with a two bit mind, Lennie might not’ve bin smart but inside he was better than either of you, now git the fuck outta my
When a wolf did threaten the lives of the sheep, no one believed him. Aesop reminds the reader, “There is no believing a liar, even when he speaks the truth.” Think of a story in your life or your culture that is frequently told, or commonly known, and communicates a corrective lesson. Be sure to select a story or narrative, and NOT a popular slogan, phrase shared in your own family, etc. ; the selection MUST be a story or narrative. Think of stories which you have read, or been told, as a child; even tales such as the Tooth Fairy or Santa Claus would be suitable.
10. It's horrible for Tan to realize that a spell was cast upon him to make him a hairless rabbit over a night. When he woke up the next morning, he saw his face in a mirror, what a terrible nightmare to Tan, he became the ugliest creature in the world. He sadly sighed and opened the door, intending to find a way to break the spell but once more shock to Tan, he was in the middle of a strange forest. When he walked along the road, other animals stared at him and started to whisper when he passed them by.
In this part of the story, the blood represents death and According to Georgie, death is everywhere around him and he is bothered by this fact and that’s why is the one striving and working hard to clean it all up whereas the floor seemed fine to the narrator. Another instance can be recognized in the rabbit part of the story where Georgie runs over a pregnant rabbit and kills her. In this part of the story, the author definitely made his “life giving character” kill a pregnant rabbit, but in doing so, he saved eight little miniature rabbits temporarily at least. Later on, the narrator killed them carelessly. This is another instance of the story that Georgie gave life to eight bunnies whereas the narrator took away those lives.
Of Mice and Men Literary Response Essay In the story Of Mice and Men, John Steinbeck wrote about George and Lennie’s adventure. They keep losing their jobs because of Lennie, so they keep moving and getting new jobs. The small intelligent one, George, just tells everyone that Lennie was kicked by a horse when he was younger, although he is just M.H. George complains about how much better off he would be without Lennie frequently. Even though they are very good friends, George and Lennie have many differences.
Is George justified in killing Lennie? John Steinbeck’s Of Mice and Men is a short novel about two friends, quick-witted George and dim-witted Lennie. (ef fram kemur af hverju þeir eru samtvinnaðir væri got að koma því að) They are both gauchos moving together from ranch to ranch looking for work but Lennie’s screwups cause them to be on the run consistently. They have a dream about a little farm of their own where they can reap their own harvest and keep rabbits and that’s what keeps them going in a hard life, although it is pretty obvious these are just pipe dreams. The story happens mainly at a ranch nearby the Salinas River in the state of California.
Finally after Charlie about stole her shot, her father asked, "do you want to shoot it, pumpkin?" After a a little hesitation, and another rant from Charlie, Andy says yes, and shoots. After being very hesitant to shoot, she finally stuck him, and while all the men were dancing around celebreating, Andy though to herself "What did I just do." Andy's first step in the coming of age process was complete. Unlike all the men she had tried to not let down, she felt guilty about killing an innocent creature.
The losing battle faced by the numbats and the final question at the end of the book, “who will save us from the rabbits?”, leaves the readers’ in such intense emotion and thought. Both the narration and images of ‘The Rabbits’ convey and leave readers with a sense of shock, admiration and anxiety as the numbats witness and face such devastation through
George and Lennie lose themselves in the idea of the dream; their relationship is inspired by ideas of ' rabbits', 'puppies' and 'alfalfa'; “George says were gonna have rabbits and a berry patch.” (Section 4, Page 83) This dream becomes impossible due to the death of Lennie. George is passionate about the dream, it is his life fulfillment to own his own property: ‘to live of the land’, but George sacrifices this by killing Lennie. George knows the inevitable future of Lennie and places Lennie in front of the dream. This act of friendship is definitive and he sacrifices all his dreams and hopes to save his best friend from heartbreak. George also goes against his moral code, George does not want fall into the ranch worker stereotype.
He had his good qualities and his bad, and you could learn a lot from him. For example, you can see Piggy’s wisdom and intelligence on page 151, Ralph and Piggy go to the feast the boys are having and soon after, Piggy states, “Come away. There’s going to be trouble and we’ve had our meat.” Piggy knew there was going to be trouble a the feast and if Ralph had listened to him they wouldn’t have been caught up in the riot and kill Simon. Piggy is also flawed because of this. Piggy helped take an innocent life and no one perfect would do