He hurls the dead puppy across the room in frustration, then retrieves it and strokes it again. He would either run away or be eliminated through death. He flees, taking the puppy's body with him. He likes to touch soft things but kills animals and breaks things without meaning to. This deep change hints on the upcoming tragedy, Lennie's demise. Carlson complains about the smell of Candy's old sheepdog and tells Slim that Candy should put it out of its misery. There was something about George and Lennie's friendship that really made.
He runs to the clearing in the woods where the novel began. Two days later we find Lennie alone in a barn, with a puppy he had accidentally killed. This foreshadows Lennie will kill something else. George travels with Lennie… 726 Words 3 Pages In the novel, Of Mice and Men, John Steinbeck chooses to use many different and unique symbols in order to help develop characters and to foreshadow upcoming events. When Candy tells the ranch workers what happened, a mob gathers. John Steinbeck uses this technique of foreshadowing in the book Of Mice and Men. The novel Of Mice and Men was written by John Steinbeck.
George tells them that Lennie had the stolen gun, and that he, George, had gotten it away from him and then killed him. George and Lennie's search for work in the hope of accomplishing their dream of a small farm of their own displays… 747 Words 3 Pages The Effects of Foreshadowing Of mice and men is a short but captivating novel by John Steinbeck. To start both the dog and Lennie were shoot by the same gun, a luger. Another point could be that at one point all the 'weaker' characters are in the same room at once Candy, Crooks, Lennie and Curley's wife so they've been left out due to being different. There were, and there will be people who would come.
Because Lennie is very strong. Through the use of foreshadowing earlier in the novel, the reader knows that Lennie has returned to the spot by the river mentioned before. The way Steinbeck uses foreshadowing amplifies the suspense of the novel because the reader is kept wondering what is going to happen. Two other main characters are the boss's son, Curley, and Curley's wife It's a shame no one knew her name. Curley kills the dog for Candy as Candy closes his eyes.
George comes, and Lennie is happy to see his only friend. Loneliness is an inevitable fact of life and cannot be avoided, as shown prevalent through each of the characters in John Steinbeck's Of Mice and Men. George throws it across the river. Lenny got kicked out of Weed, a town because he touched a … girl's dress, and she told people he was trying to rape her, so they had to get out. They come along a job thing. When he leaves, Candy explains that Curley, who is short, hates big guys like Lennie out of jealousy. These two main characters portray the true meaning of friendship and dreams, and how they wouldn't be complete without each other.
George and Lennie run away from a mob seeking revenge for the murdered woman, and George eventually shoots Lennie in the head. Hide in the brush till I come for you. The other is George Milton. The literary device of foreshadowing is prevalent throughout the novel Of Mice and Men. I shouldn't ought to of let no stranger shoot my dog. George attempts to speak for both Lennie and himself, but the boss notices Lennie's silence and questions him directly. Lennie panics, putting his hands over her mouth to quiet her, but he tightens his grip too much and shakes her until her neck is broken.
If the Steelers were to win all their regular season games, many people would say that the Steelers were going to win the Super Bowl. His dog was his only true friend. She is provocatively dressed and quite flirtatious. The fire spreading to the pocket of jungle on the slopes of the mountain foreshadows the out of control fire which virtually burned the entire island at the end of the book. It was used to show that Lennie will be getting into trouble with Curley's wife, the death of Lennie, and exactly how he dies.
Although Candy deep down knew that his dog was beyond his years and was suffering day to day, it was hard for him to accept it and let go. In the start of the novel we learn that the men here run away from their previous job, but the worst is yet to come , their dreams are about to be shattered. He uses many literary techniques in his novel, but one of the many that can keep his readers on their toes is foreshadowing. The situation in Weed involved a girl and Curley's wife just happened to be the only girl on the ranch. The reason the old lady George speaks of was so desperate to get rid of her farm was that it was probaly no longer yielding a decent crop, so even if they had procured the farm it would have been useless. George admits that she was at the bunk house. And when George kills Lennie at the end of the book they both wanted to kill them by their selves even though George did do it himself.
This foreshadows Lennie will kill Curley's wife. The symbols used in this story give it a more effective message and provide a better understanding to what Steinbeck has intended to convey. He was shot by in the back of the head the same way the dog was. Because of her frightened screams, he grabbed onto the dress and did not let go out of fear and panic. Each and every character in this novel exhibits loneliness. Furthermore, the next moment the story foreshadows in when George and Lennie first meet Curley, George tells Lennie to stay away from him because he will cause him no good.
Foreshadowing occurred when Lennie and George. Foreshadowing plays a large role in indicating that Lennie isn't going to last long in this harsh world. The main character is Lennie Small. I didn't bounce you hard. Lennie killed mice and a dog so he will kill something else.